My good friend Alex is a fitness nut.
So imagine her surprise one day when she accidentally peed herself
in front of her fitness class!
Alex’s mom had been suffering from bladder leakage for years, but Alex never thought she’d have to deal with the same thing at such a young age…
And yet here she was feeling embarrassed and humiliated…
And unsure of what to do next.
Sadly, Alex’s “pee leaks” didn’t go away.
Despite trying kegels and other techniques, it actually got worse.
So she began to wear black pants in public to hide any accidents.
And she started staying home more often just to avoid awkward situations.
Her problem wasn’t just embarrassing… it was debilitating!
But Alex refused to live her life in fear, so she went on a mission to discover how to solve her problem — for both herself and her mom.
That’s when she stumbled upon a strange upper body stretch that strengthens the pelvic floor and stops bladder leakage.
And thanks to Alex, thousands of women are now using this same simple stretch to fix their involuntary leakage and wear any color pants they like…
>> Discover the Strange Upper Body Stretch That STOPS Bladder Leakage
To your health,
mple of such a work is his River Scene with laden Wherries and Figures, an undated pencil and watercolour, in which the pink glow of the sky and the sea have been unintentionally caused by the fading away of the original greyish blue colours. The original colours produced by Thirtle can still be seen around the edges of the painting, where there was much less exposure to light. A section in Thirtle's treatise describes how he used indigo when painting his skies, without any mention of its fading effect: Occasionally you may use Black on the sky, do it with care or you will make it earthy—Venetian Red and Indigo, the red predominating, will do for the first wash of your clouds, as it will appear warm. Let your next shadow have more Indigo, making a Grey. The third, make the Maddar Purple and Indigo, you'll have a fine tone in the clouds. — John Thirtle, Manuscript Treatise on Watercolour. Legacy Thirtle was praised i
n the local press for his work, but was criticised for not exhibiting his works more regularly. During the second half of the 19th century, he lapsed into obscurity, which Allthorpe-Guyton attributes to his lack of success in becoming better known outside Norwich. An exhibition of Thirtle's paintings was first held by the Norwich Art Circle in 1886. To celebrate the centenary of his death, some of his works were shown in an exhibition in Norwich Castle in 1939, but it was forced to close because of the outset of the Second World War. A biennial show of paintings by Thirtle and his contemporaries was held in Norwich Castle in 1977; his treatise on watercolour painting was published for the first time in the accompanying exhibition catalo