Total Retail Value: $47
More About & JOIN the GIRLS Shirt & Bling Club -> CLICK HERE
Order the Tshirt -> CLICK HERE
Order the I’m Not Just a Girl Pink Feather Koozie -> CLICK HERE
I don’t like pink. Just putting that out there If you are with me on that, breathe through this package while we let those that do eat it up! Put it in your Christmas closet to pass on to someone that loves pink. With that being said, I am really excited about this two~tone shirt and how the design turned out! The bling this month = feathers! The feathers are all over my house and will soon be all over yours (sorry about that lol).
Do you know a boutique or retail store owner that may be interested in stocking I’m Not Just a Girl? Can you connect me with them? Thought I would ask…I would like to start expanding our line on the wholesale side.
We just started New Webinar Classes! This is very exciting, another goal accomplished off my list! There are two: Racer Marketing Class: For the racer that wants to be successful in a sponsor / racer relationship. Web + Social Media Class: For anyone that wants more information on how to use the web and all the different social media outlets. Great for anyone that is in business, racing or wants to know more! As Always, Thanks for sharing! ~ Charlene
_______________ ABOUT THE SHIRT _________________
About the Bling:
Dot…Dot…Dot… Yes, I use them all the time and they are a perfect way to describe just about everything that you can’t describe. Do you use them? I thought that it would be a fun way to put a simpler, less defining shirt together for those that may like the brand name, but may not necessarily want a big or specific design.
It also goes back to my recent trip south for the Baja500 with a group of people that had never been in the environment before. Everything that I would describe, explain, or plan I would conclude the sentence with -> “ish” or “dot, dot, dot” For anyone that has experienced racing in Baja or the Baja in general, there is nothing set in stone. One of the girls picked up on the statement and we started laughing about it. She told me she was going to trade mark it. My response: “OK, then I better get a shirt made before you legally have to take it off the market.” So, here it is! Viva Baja and all the crazy stories!
_______________ ABOUT THE BLING _________________
About the Bling:
When I think PINK I think FLUFFY! I went with a crazy idea that started out as a blank koozie, then went totally over the top wrapping it in feathers and adding a whole next level with Bling! My idea to get a stencil made of the logo, and properly painting on the koozie, went out the window when I realized how intricate it is…so I grabbed a sharpie and wrote on them! Sorry that they are a bit more ‘crafty’ than I would normally like them to look on that element, but you know for sure that my mark of approval is on them! We added a ‘ray of sunshine’ coming out the top of the koozie. A fun finale to the package!
I also found these very nice looking crosses that had positive one words on them. A little nick-nack to look at while you are enjoying your favorite beverage
Did You Know: Ellipsis (plural ellipses; from the Ancient Greek: ἔλλειψις, élleipsis, “omission” or “falling short”) is a series of dots that usually indicates an intentional omission of a word, sentence, or whole section from a text without altering its original meaning. Depending on their context and placement in a sentence, ellipses can also indicate an unfinished thought, a leading statement, a slight pause, and a nervous or awkward silence. Aposiopesis is the use of an ellipsis to trail off into silence—for example: “But I thought he was . . .” When placed at the beginning or end of a sentence, the ellipsis can also inspire a feeling of melancholy or longing.
It is used to build tension or show that the sentence has been left unfinished or unstarted.
In the 19th and early 20th centuries, an ellipsis was often used when a writer intentionally omitted a specific proper noun, such as a location: “Jan was born on . . . Street in Warsaw.”
As commonly used, this juxtaposition of characters is referred to as “dots of ellipsis” in the English language
Occasionally, it would be used in pulp fiction and other works of early 20th-century fiction to denote expletives that would otherwise have been censored.
An ellipsis may also imply an unstated alternative indicated by context. For example, when Sue says “I never drink… wine”, the implication is that she does drink something else—such as vodka.
In reported speech, the ellipsis can be used to represent an intentional silence
In poetry, this is used to highlight sarcasm or make the reader think about the last points in the poem.
In news reporting, often associated with brackets, it is used to indicate that a quotation has been condensed for space, brevity or relevance.
Herb Caen, Pulitzer-prize-winning columnist for the San Francisco Chronicle, became famous for his “Three-dot journalism”.