MYTHIC OIL - The reason behind your Happy Healthy Hair

Who don’t adore your gorgeous hair flowing to captivate everyone’s hair with just a glance? Every day as you walk out of your home, your tresses reflects the personality that you carry, the style you spell out makes you feel different and beautiful. For maintaining the bounce and shine of your hair you need to pamper them with much needed care.     Nowadays the hair care market is flooded with various brands who comes out with new ranges of conditioners, shampoos or oil that guarantees to enhance the growth and health of your hair, leaving you in dilemma mostly which one is best suited for your hair.


Recently L’Oreal introduced a latest range of paraben-free honey coloured shampoo enriched with Argan and Cottonseed oils for weightless moisture, hydration and shine. Combined with a paraben-free white coloured hair conditioner which is enriched with hydrating and nourishing Argan and Cottonseed oils, spreads exceptionally well throughout your hair.     Mythic Oil is not limited to shampoo and conditioner only as these range offers the style connoisseurs its newly innovated Masque and Glow oil, which gives the much needed extra care to your hair. Mythic Color Glow Oil can be used before blow dry and for a finishing touch. It’s non-greasy and keeps your tresses dazzling and shiny throughout the day. The formula contains a UV filter and is enriched with a special blend of ingredients including Linseed oil and Cranberry oil.  


Embrace the hearty healthy pamper for your precious hair with L’Oreal’s Mythic Oil now at Krushhh by Konica  to rejuvenate your dry and damaged hair as our hair experts knows what’s perfect for you. Style up your hair, your way with just a touch of care by Konica Arora.

visual stereotype


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-In this particular advertisement, I could say that she is advertising a shampoo that could make your hair even longer and can make you more beautiful, then, if the people won’t use this kind of product, especially the girls, they cannot anymore say that they can be beautiful, even without using this kind of shampoo.


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-In this situation, many of the people are making decisions with their own, they do not care about what will happen to them, or who is concerned about them.


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-In this images shows that, at their young age, they were thinking those things that is not good for them because their still young and doesn’t have to know those things yet.

Following question:


in creating media, we should always think what we produce to avoid stereotypes, but as they say a lot of different medias today re composed of different stereotypes, which is wrong, we should be more careful in making different Ads, and Magazines.


In Avoiding stereotypes, we must be careful of producing such media advertisements that can injure a certain group of people and we should be more conscious of doing such stereotype.

A 200 word paragraph outline.

In dealing with media stereotype, we must give the right definitions to a certain images so that the media will not notice if ever we are producing such stereotypes and most of all we should give importance to those who produce different media advertisements. a Stereotype is a thought that can be adopted about specific types of individuals or certain ways of doing things.These thoughts or beliefs may or may not accurately reflect reality. However, this is only a fundamental psychological definition of a stereotype.Within psychology and spanning across other disciplines, there are different conceptualizations and theories of stereotyping that provide their own expanded definition. Some of these definitions share commonalities, though each one may also harbor unique aspects that may contradict the others.

Stereotype content refers to the attributes that people think characterize a group. Studies of stereotype content examine what people think of others, rather than the reasons and mechanisms involved in stereotyping.

Early theories of stereotype content proposed by social psychologists such as Gordon Allport assumed that stereotypes of outgroups reflected uniform antipathy. For instance, Katz and Braly argued in their classic 1933 study that ethnic stereotypes were uniformly negative.

By contrast, a newer model of stereotype content theorizes that stereotypes are frequently ambivalent and vary along two dimensions: warmth and competence. Warmth and competence are respectively predicted by lack of competition and status. Groups that do not compete with the in-group for the same resources (e.g., college space) are perceived as warm, whereas high-status (e.g., economically or educationally successful) groups are considered competent. The groups within each of the four combinations of high and low levels of warmth and competence elicit distinct emotions. The model explains the phenomenon that some out-groups are admired but disliked, whereas others are liked but disrespected. This model was empirically tested on a variety of national and international samples and was found to reliably predict stereotype content.

Stereotypes can help make sense of the world. They are a form of categorization that helps to simplify and systematize information. Thus, information is more easily identified, recalled, predicted, and reacted to. Stereotypes are categories of objects or people. Between stereotypes, objects or people are as different from each other as possible. Within stereotypes, objects or people are as similar to each other as possible.

Gordon Allport has suggested possible answers to why people find it easier to understand categorized information. First, people can consult a category to identify response patterns. Second, categorized information is more specific than non-categorized information, as categorization accentuates properties that are shared by all members of a group. Third, people can readily describe object in a category because objects in the same category have distinct characteristics. Finally, people can take for granted the characteristics of a particular category because the category itself may be an arbitrary grouping.

A complementary perspective theorizes how stereotypes function as time- and energy-savers that allow people to act more efficiently. Yet another perspective suggests that stereotypes are people’s biased perceptions of their social contexts. In this view, people use stereotypes as shortcuts to make sense of their social contexts, and this makes a person’s task of understanding his or her world less cognitively demanding.