Monday, August 31, 2009

Product Review - Rose of Sharon Acres

A while ago some of my friends were talking about a product they'd found online called Tooth Soap. My initial thought was "Soap on your teeth? Isn't that what you got when you sassed off to your mom? Ewww!" But my friends raved about it and since I am one who would jump off a bridge if my friends did I decided to try it.

I looked at various sellers of tooth soap and found Rose of Sharon Acres. I decided to buy from here because they offered their tooth soap in chip form rather than bar form. Frankly, the bar form just seems unsanitary to me so the chip form interested me. I ordered the tooth chip sampler with Cinnamon, Peppermint, and Wintermint.

I had told Monica about this blog so she sent me a few other products to try. She sent me a sample of Wintermint Chips with Xylitol (xylitol helps prevent cavities), her primose complexion soap, the honey and carrot twist soap, and her goat milk cream.

I can't say enough about these products. The tooth soap is probably the greatest thing I have ever tried. The flavors are great (my fav is the cinnamon), the soap leaves my teeth feeling squeaky clean, and best of all, in my opinion, when I wake up in the mornings I have no morning breath or filmy feeling on my teeth. I really love that feeling, and my hubby is fond of it too ;) I found that there really is no taste difference between the xylitol and non-xylitol versions of the same flavor so unless you have a chemical sensitivity I would definitely recommend the xylitol version of any flavor.

The other three products she sent me are also very good. I am an avid gardener and walk my dogs at least twice a day so spend a lot of time outside in the summer. I end up washing my face frequently because when I come in I need to wash off the sweat and sunscreen in addition to my morning and evening face washings so I often end up washing my face 5-6x a day in summer. In the past this has meant I needed a heavier duty moisturizer to combat the dryness all this face washing caused. Using the primrose complexion soap that Monica sent me I didn't need to get out the stronger moisturizer, my normal one was just fine. This soap didn't dry out my face at all and seemed to even moisturize as well as clean. I was very pleased with how well this product performed.

The goat milk cream and honey carrot twist soap were also great on my work roughened, sun beaten skin. I have very sensitive skin and often break out with eczema when I use harsh products on my skin, especially on my hands and legs. Both the cream and the soap were gentle on my skin. My skin stayed soft instead of getting dry like it often does when I spend a lot of time outside in hot weather and neither product caused an outbreak.

I really like these products that I have tried and I am looking forward to trying more of her products :) If you have any questions about her products don't hesitate to use the contact link on her website Rose of Sharon Acres. Monica is very friendly and quick to answer customer questions.

Thank you Monica for creating these lovely products!

If you create personal care products and would like a review to appear on this blog contact me at and I will tell you where to send your products.

Sunday, March 29, 2009

Break outs on Mature Skin

Today's question is from Tracy who asks - 
I am 46 and always had problem skin except when I was on birth control. Can you give a good cleaning regiment for gettin old skin that has a tendency to break out when ever it feels like it.

Thank you for your question Tracy.

The skin care regimen for older skin is basically the same regimen that everyone should be following - Cleanse, Tone, and Moisturize in the morning and before bed.  The two things I recommend for my clients over 30 is the addition of an eye cream twice a day, apply after toning and before moisturizing, and using a glycolic acid peel at home twice a week.

I recommend a glycolic acid peel because skin becomes less able to shed dead skin cells as we age.  A light home glycolic acid peel is a very safe and effective exfoliator that will leave your skin looking brighter after just a few uses.  A 10-20% peel would be ideal for home use.  The extra exfoliation can also help prevent some breakouts because it will get rid of the dead skin cells that hang around and clog up your pores.  Please note that people with rosacea should not use an acid peel and people with sensitive skin should test a 10% peel on a small patch of skin before trying it on their entire face.

If you are following the twice daily Cleanse-Tone-Moisturize regime and using a peel but still getting breakouts then you should try changing your skin care products.  Many factors in your daily life can cause your skin to change how dry or oily it is and how it reacts to the products you are using such as medications, hormone levels (which is why BC pills often correct skin problems), diet, and environment.  Not every product line is going to be good for every situation so do not be surprised if you find yourself having to change product lines every few months.  I find that I need to use products for oily skin in Summer but need products for dry skin in the Fall, Winter, and Spring.  This is common and while annoying, is nothing to worry about.

So Tracy, my advice to you is - try a glycolic acid peel.  If this doesn't solve your problem then try a new product line for your skin.  If a new line doesn't help then I would suggest getting a professional facial with a licensed esthetician.  Tell your esthetician what your issues with your skin are and have her do a detailed skin analysis.  She can recommend a skin care line suitable for your skin and give you a good, deep cleaning while you are there.

As for the occasional breakout we all get, I suggest a nice clay mask.  Whether you apply a clay mask to your entire face or just dab it onto the blemishes a clay mask is great for absorbing extra oils and drawing impurities out of your skin.  A clay mask on a blemish can help it heal up much faster than it would if it were left alone.

Tracy, I hope this answers your question.  Thank you for asking.

If you have a question you would like answered please leave it as a comment on the blog or email me at

For  more information on why toners are important and how to chose a glycolic acid peel please see my blog post on Pore Problems dated March 10, 2009.

Friday, March 20, 2009

Mineral Makeup

Todays question is - Q. I love the light feel of mineral makeup, but not the way it accents the wrinkles. Can you recommend a light makeup?

Mineral makeup is the hot new trend in makeup, unfortunately, not all mineral makeups are created equally.  Different ingrediants, size of the mineral particles, and the condition of the wearer's skin need to be taken into consideration when choosing a brand to use.  

The only mineral makeup I wear is Glo minerals.  I wear Glo because the company uses pharmaceutical grade components that have been triple milled.  They currently have the smallest particle size available in their makeups.  This means that the particles are going to have less surface area and be less reflective.  The small size also means that the particles can slide into wrinkles instead of gathering on either side of the wrinkle.  It is often this is 'gathering' that makes wrinkles more noticeable when wearing mineral makeup.   The lower reflectivity of the particles is also important.  If you have ever worn mineral makeup and looked great but then noticed in photographs that you look washed out it is because the particle size is to big and is reflecting the light back at the camera.  With Glo you don't have this problem so don't look washed out in photos.

Skin condition is also another point to consider when choosing a mineral makeup.  If you have dry skin you may find pressed or powdered mineral makeup can accent the dry patches.  If you have oily skin you may find the pressed or powdered makeup can pool in oily areas.  The pressed and powdered makeup works best on normal to slightly oily skin.  If you have dry skin or oily skin you should look into a mineral makeup that comes in a liquid form.  The liquid forms will give you coverage without accenting the dry or oily parts of your skin.  They also often feel lighter than the standard liquid foundations.  Glo minerals has both the pressed and liquid foundations which is another reason I like this line.

Ingredients is the third thing to consider when choosing a mineral makeup.  Many mineral makeups advertise that they are Talc free.  Don't let the presence of talc scare you away from a brand of makeup unless  you are allergic to it.  Talc is a natural earth mineral and while dismissed by many companies as a cheap 'filler' ingredient the higher grades of talc are commonly found in some of the most popular makeup brands and give their powders a silky feel that many mineral makeups only wish they could provide.  Bismuth oxychloride is also a commonly used ingredient in mineral makeups.  In makeups that use larger particle sizes bismuth oxychloride can cause the product to look cakey on the skin.  Glo minerals uses bismuth oxychloride but being triple milled I have never had a caking issue with it.  However, some people are sensitive to bismuth oxychloride so be sure to keep an eye out for it if you do have that sensitivity.

Paula's Choice is a great website for information on the various brands of makeup.  A link to her article on mineral makeups can be found here.

For the woman who asked the question, if you try other mineral makeups in both powder and liquid form and find they don't perform as you would like or don't feel light enough, you may want to try a silicone based foundation.  These foundations are both lightweight and do a great job of hiding flaws.

I hope I have answered your question.  

Readers - if you have any skin care questions you would like answered here please don't hesitate to leave your question as a comment or email me at  Thank you.

Tuesday, March 10, 2009

Pore Problems

Deb writes - I'm 56 and still having pore issues; black and white heads, the occasional small pimple. I've been using a Clarisonic with their mild cleaner for over a year but I don't see any real change.

Unfortunately Deb, its a myth that skin gets better after your teens.  Many adults of all ages find themselves with the exact same problem you are facing right now and don't know what to do about it either.

The most important thing you can do to help prevent break outs is to cleanse, tone, and moisturize your face every morning and evening.  You say you've been using a cleanser for over a year with no results.  I would like you to change your product line.  If its not helping then it is obviously not right for you.  You said you are using a mild cleanser, if your skin is sensitive, that is great, find a cleanser for sensitive skin.  However, if your skin is not sensitive then get a regular cleanser meant for your skin type (oily, normal, or dry).  Sensitive skin cleansers may not be effective for everyone because they are so gentle they just may not clean well enough.

You also don't mention if you use a toner every day.  Toners are very important and highly underused.  When you cleanse your face you change the pH of your skin.  Your skin wants to go back to its normal pH so will respond by making itself more dry or oily.  If your skin becomes more oily then your moisturizer just sits on that layer of excess oil and doesn't penetrate.  This can cause you to break out more frequently.    If your skin becomes more dry it will actually need more moisture and your daily moisturizer won't be enough.  This can cause dry skin and more blackheads because dry skin doesn't slough off like its supposed to so the dead skin cells hang around blocking pores, causing blackhead outbreaks.

When you choose a new skin care line I highly recommend using the cleanser, toner, and moisturizer from the same brand.  Companies design their products to work together and you will typically be happier with the results if you use coordinating products.

To jump start your new skin care regimen I would recommend a facial with extractions.  Your Aesthetician can remove the blackheads and whiteheads and give your skin a nice deep cleaning.  She/he can also recommend a skin care line for your skin type if you aren't sure what you should be using.

If you can't afford a facial at this time, or if you need more exfoliation than just one facial can provide you may want to look into a glycolic acid peel.  I recommend going to a place like Sally's Beauty Supply to get this.  The people there should be more knowledgeable about their products than the average person working at a drugstore makeup counter.  Typically the peels are available in 10%, 20%, and 30% formulas.  If your skin is sensitive try the 10% peel first, if not try the 20%.  I don't recommend trying the 30% until you've used the 20% and know how your skin reacts.  When choosing a peel read the directions carefully.  Many peels only get left on for a few minutes and then you remove them with cool water.  Once you have chosen your peel and get it home, follow the directions regarding application and removal carefully.  Leaving the peel on for to long can damage your skin badly.    And do not use the peel more often than recommended.  The peel I personally use says to use every day for 3 weeks and then use every other day.  

The bottom line with skin care, you can greatly reduce the number of outbreaks you get by using the proper products for your skin but you can never totally eliminate them.  Even I, the professional still get the occasional pimple.  It stinks, but that is life, warts, pimples, and all :)

My last tip for when you do get your skin under control but end up with the occasional pimple in a very visible location.  Wear a fabulous piece of jewelry.  When I go out in one of my necklaces no one even notices the pimple smack in the middle of my forehead.  :)

Deb, I hope I have answered your question.

If you have any skin care questions please be sure to leave them in a comment on this blog or email them to me at

Thank you

Saturday, March 7, 2009

Hydration Issues

Today's question is from Nagi -

After I get a facial, my skin is hydrated and my wrinkles are not too noticeable, but a few days later they come back. My aesthetician said there are 2 levels of hydration and I am only treating the top layer--I need to also treat the lower layer. (There is a bit of a language barrier too, so when she explains it I think I am only getting half of the info....). I think she means that the skin can still feel soft to the touch but be dry under it. 
Can you explain this for me?
thank you!!

Your Aesthetician is absolutely right, there are two layers of hydration.  The top layer is the epidermis which is treated with the standard moisturizers and gets a nice deep treatment when you get a facial.  The lower layer is not treated during a facial because skin care products are not meant to penetrate that deeply. 

In order to hydrate the lower level you need to take a very simple and low tech approach to skin care.  Drink water.  The average person running around now suffers from chronic dehydration.  In fact many people actually mistake their body's signal that they are thirsty for the signal that they are hungry.  Due to this mistake people are not getting the water they need.  The human body is more than 75% water and water is the fluid that helps the body transport nutrients and flush away toxins.  Therefore, if you are not getting enough water your body will start taking water from areas where it is less vital, such as the skin.

To rectify this situation I suggest following a very simple formula.  Take your weight and divide it by 2.  That is the number of ounces of water you should drink a day.  If you take that number and divide it by 8 that is the number of 8oz glasses of water you should drink in a day.  For every caffeinated or alcoholic beverage you consume you should drink an extra glass of water because caffeine and alcohol can both cause dehydration.

Try drinking water according to the above formula for three weeks.  Then, look in a mirror, and with your fingers  in the center of your cheek, gently push up on your cheek towards your eye.  Ignore the lines that form around the eye and check for very fine lines on the cheek itself.  If you see any, your skin is still dehydrated and you need to increase your water intake further.  

If you do see these lines, don't despair.  If you are drinking water according the the formula I gave you and are consistently using your moisturizer your problem may be caused by some other factor.  High levels of physical activity, some medications, and environment may all be partially to blame for your dehydration.  All you need to do is increase your water intake until you are no longer seeing those lines form.  Yes, you may be running to the bathroom every hour but proper hydration now will improve your skins appearance when you are older, so isn't that worth it?

Thursday, March 5, 2009

Enlarged Pores - Why and what to do about them.

I got a question from Debbie regarding enlarged pores.  It seems that as she's gotten older the pores on her nose have gotten larger and she wants to know why and what can she do about them.  Enlarged pores are something that happens to everyone to a certain extant as they age.  They become enlarged because they get stretched out due to any number of issues such as; weight gain which can stretch the skin of your face; years being overly aggressive when putting on makeup, lotions, etc, remember, pat don't rub product into the delicate areas of your face such as the eyes and nose area; sun and wind damage can cause enlarged pores; poor skin cleaning habits and bad acne outbreaks can also cause pores to become enlarged.

What can you do about enlarged pores?  Unfortunately, you cannot shrink a pore, once it is stretched its stretched and that is that.  You can however minimize the appearance of enlarged pores.  Pore minimizers promise to reduce pore size and they do but only on a temporary basis.  They do this by causing the skin to swell slightly so that the pore size is less noticeable.  The effect is only temporary though and your pores will be back to normal by the next morning.

The next thing you can do about enlarged pores is to camouflage them with makeup.  There are many brands of makeup out there that have an 'Age Defying' formula in their line.  The way that most of them work is to include reflective particles in the formula so that the makeup reflects light away from imperfections in the face.  This works for wrinkles as well as enlarged pores.

The last thing you can do to improve the appearance of your pores should be paired with the first two methods I mentioned.  That is exfoliation.  A good exfoliation will improve the surface appearance of your skin by removing the excess dead cells from your skin.  This gives your skin a fresher, brighter appearance no matter what your age is and also gives makeup and pore minimizers a better surface to work with.

Now that I've mentioned exfoliation, I better tell you what to use.  I am personally not a fan of the gritty scrubs you can get at the grocery or discount store.  They are great for arms and legs but much to harsh for the delicate skin on your face.  If you want a gritty scrub go to your favorite spa and get what they recommend.  A spa product is going to have a much finer grit that will be suitable for the face and won't damage the skin.  The other type of exfoliation I recommend and what I use is a glycolic acid peel.  A nice 10 or 20% acid peel is a gentle, fast acting exfoliant that shows results very quickly.  If you go for the acid peel though be sure you follow the directions carefully.  Do not use the peel for a longer time or more frequently than the bottle recommends or you can injure your skin badly.

I hope this answers your question Debbie.

If you would like to get your skin care questions answered here either leave a comment on the blog or email me at  Thank you for reading and I hope to hear from you soon!

Saturday, February 28, 2009

Rosacea - What, Why, How, and What to do about it?

I had two separate Debs ask questions about what can be done for skin affected by Rosacea so I decided to combine them into one article.

First a little background for anyone not really familiar with Rosacea.  Rosacea is a skin disease of the face.  It mostly affects the cheeks, nose, chin, and forehead but it has also been known to cause burning and redness of the eyes and eyelids as well.  It is not dangerous or contagious, it is mainly embarrassing and uncomfortable for the person suffering from it.  Small acne like bumps are also a common occurrence, and in severe cases permanent knobby bumps on the cheeks and nose can develop.  

The causes of Rosacea are not quite clear but it is known that it is NOT caused by alcohol abuse.  Alcohol can trigger a flare up but it is not a cause in itself.  Rosacea does tend to affect fair skinned people and can run in families.  Rosacea often flares when something causes the blood vessels under the skin of the face to expand.   Common triggers can be stress, exercise, spicy foods, alcohol, heat, exposure to sun and wind, or going from one temperature extreme to another.  

So, that is what Rosacea is.  Now, what can you do about it?

Unfortunately, there is no cure for Rosacea.   There are however various ways to deal with it and it is up to the individual to decide how aggressive they want to be in handling their symptoms.  

The easiest way to deal with Rosacea is to try to reduce the number of flare-ups you have.  To do this you want to learn what your triggers are.  I listed a few above but not everyone with Rosacea will react to all of them, and there may be triggers that I didn't list that affect you.  By paying attention to what triggers your flare-ups you can do your best to reduce your exposure to the triggers and hopefully reduce the number of flare-ups you experience.

The next thing you can do is use a sunscreen of at least SPF 15 every day.  Not only is simple sun exposure a common trigger, but the sun can also damage your skin making you more sensitive to other triggers of Rosacea.  It is important to make sure you continue to wear a sunscreen even in winter.  Sun exposure can be worse in winter than in summer because you not only have the uv rays coming down from the sun, but in areas that get snow you have the uv rays bouncing back up off the snow as well so you get uv exposure from two directions.

Third, be gentle with your skin.  Use cleansers, toners, and moisturizers developed for sensitive skin.  Anything that is to harsh could act as a trigger to another flare so never, ever use a gritty scrub on skin with Rosacea, they can be incredibly damaging to sensitive skin and can cause worse outbreaks than you would normally get.  Properly caring for your skin is going to be the best thing that you can do on your own for your Rosacea.  Sunscreen and proper cleaning, toning, and moisturizing will not only help reduce the duration of an outbreak but will help prevent outbreaks all together.  

Fourth, to reduce the appearance of the occasional flare wear makeup with a slightly green tint to it.  This goes back to grade school art class and the color wheel.  Rosacea gives a reddish hue to the skin so you are going to want to go to the opposite side of the color wheel for its complement which is green.  A greenish hued makeup is going to help neutralize the reddish tone to your skin.  One way to do this is to apply a green cover stick to your red areas (this works for just plain pimples too) and then apply your foundation as normal.  The advantage to this is that it is easy to do and relatively inexpensive.  The disadvantage is that it will only reduce, not eliminate the redness.  You can also look for  camouflage makeup which will completely cover the Rosacea instead of just reducing the appearance of it.  The advantage is obvious, the redness is totally gone.  The disadvantage is that the heavier makeup can be uncomfortably heavy for some people, its harder to apply at first (you will get the hang of it with practice), and it can be more expensive than the first option.  Doing a google search on makeup for Rosacea will give you lots of results for both options.

If you want something more drastic than makeup, proper skin care, and trigger avoidance can give you then it's time to go to a dermatologist.  A dermatologist may prescribe a course of antibiotics (topical or pills) or something like Accutane or Retin-A to treat your flare-ups.  In cases of advanced Rosacea the dermatologist may suggest something like dermabrasion or laser surgery.  None of these options are a cure but they are affective in improving the appearance of the skin and reducing flare-ups.

To make a long article short (to late I know :)), treat your skin gently.  If you suffer from Rosacea now be gentle to your skin.  If Rosacea runs in your family, be diligent about your skin care.  Do everything you can to keep it healthy, cleanse, tone, and moisturize every morning and evening, use sunscreen daily, and have regular facials.  Healthy skin is no guaranty you won't get Rosacea but it might delay the onset of Rosacea, plus if your skin is healthy the chances are your flare-ups will be fewer and of shorter duration than the flare-ups of someone who isn't as diligent about their skin care routine.  

Thank you for stopping by.  If you have any questions or comments please don't hesitate to leave them.  I need your questions to keep this blog going.  You can leave your questions in the comment form or email them to me at  Thank you again!

Monday, February 23, 2009

Facials, how often should you get them, when should you not?

Lisa asks - How often should you have a facial?   Are there any reasons/situations not to have a facial?

How often you should get a facial is going to depend on what you are looking to get out of having a facial.  If you have skin in good shape and are just going for the occasional deep cleaning and relaxation a facial can offer then every 4-6 weeks is a fairly standard schedule.  

If you have severe acne and are looking for help in clearing it up then your skin care professional will likely recommend coming in once a week for a period of time until the problem is resolved.  Then you would want to continue on a 4-6 week cycle for maintenance.

If you are going for a series of enzymatic peels then the schedule will depend on the type of peel you get.  Every day for a week, every three days for 6 sessions, and every week for 6 weeks are all common schedules but there are many brands of peel out there so if you go for a series of peels do not be surprised if they quote you a different schedule.  With peels though, if you want to see optimum results, it is very important that you stick to the schedule you are quoted as closely as possible.

On to the second part of Lisa's question.  When should you not get a facial?

Anytime you have an outbreak of something contagious on  your face such as a herpes outbreak, you should not get a facial.  Not only can you pass it on to your skin care professional which is just rude, the act of getting a facial can actually spread the outbreak to other parts of your face which are not affected.  You should also not get a facial if you have a noncontagious rash such as eczema or psoriasis on your face.  While you can't give it to someone else, the facial could still cause the rash to spread which will be very unpleasant for you.

If you are under the care of a dermatologist be sure to ask them about whether or not getting a facial would be ok.  Depending on what types of products a dermatologist is having you use a facial may or may not help, and in certain cases may hinder the doctors treatment of your condition.

If you have a sunburn, very sensitive skin, or rosacea a gentle facial would be fine but you would want to stay away from a facial that include an enzymatic peel, heavy exfoliation, and possibly steam.

Most of the time however, getting a facial is going to be a fine, relaxing, and educational experience.   Your skin care professional will be able to look at your skin and choose the products that will be best for it.  Feel free to ask them why they chose the products they did, we love to talk skin and will be more than happy to explain what we are doing and why.

Thank you for stopping by my blog.  If you have a question you would like me to answer please feel free to ask it via a comment or email me at   

Sunday, February 22, 2009


Thank you for checking out my new blog.  This is a very exciting journey for me and I hope that you will come back often and let me know what you think.

Why am I writing this blog?  I work as an Aesthetician at Oasis Creations Salon and Spa in Watertown, WI.  I do facials, makeup, body wraps, and body waxing.  Whenever I am with a client I encourage them to ask any questions they may have at any time during their session.  I tell them that it is very important that they know as much as possible about their skin so that they can take proper care of it and I also reassure them that no question is too odd.  Despite that, my clients don't tend to ask a lot of questions.

I think I know why this is.  People don't like to admit that they don't think about their skin care.  When someone is on my table getting a facial they are very vulnerable and that makes it even more intimidating to ask a question they may feel is a basic one that they should already know the answer to.  So I was thinking about the problem and decided that the computer was my friend.  Here on a faceless blog people can ask any question they want and because they don't have to use their real name no one will know who they are when they ask their question.

So here is my blog for you to ask all your questions anonymously if you want.  You can leave the questions as comments or email them to me at    Please do not ask me questions about personal medical problems, don't send me pictures of oozing black lumps and ask what I think.  I am not a doctor, I do not play one on TV, and I did not stay at a Holiday Inn Express last night.  Specific medical issues will all be answered with the same response "Get thee to a doctor!"  

So, who am I?  Why am I here and why do I feel capable of answering your questions?  

First things first, my name is Heather Hertziger, and I am obsessed with bringing beauty into the world one person at a time.  I believe that beautiful, healthy skin is the most attractive physical asset a person can have.  Healthy skin on the outside is also an indication of health on the inside, and I want to do my best to promote inner and outer health in any way I can.

I am an Aveda trained Aesthetician, licensed in the state of Wisconsin.  I don't pretend to know it all but I am an excellent researcher and no bs artist.  If I have to research something to answer a question I will give you my sources so you can read it for yourself.  If I don't know something and can't find an answer you will know that too.  

On a more personal note, I am also a self-representing artist.  I design jewelry, make beads out of glass, polymer clay, metal clay and use them and other materials in my jewelry.  I am also an oil painter and love to find new ways to combine my glass and my paints.  If you want to learn more about me and see some of my work go to the Heather's Personal Links section.  My nonspecific, whatever the heck I feel like babbling about blog is called Heather's Ramblings.  My jewelry website is Square One Beads, and the rest of the links are places where I sell my work as well.

So, now you know a bit about me, how can I help you?  This blog will only work if I have questions from you to answer.  I will try to answer questions at least once a week, if volume demands I can make it at least twice a week.  So go ahead, ask me any questions you may have.  And if you are a skin care producer and would like me to test out your product and give it an honest review (meaning if I say I don't like it you won't sue me) email me at and we can work something out.

Thanks, and I hope to hear from you all soon!