anonymous asked:

What are best workouts to do at home?

Whatever you have room for!



Cardio and strength…

Pop pilates… 


Workout plans…


Teen Solos:

1st Isabella Febbraro - STUDIO 19 OTE

2nd Maddie Thanos - MVP

3rd Chelsea Bailey - ON YOUR TOES


5th Kiera Reese - STUDIO 19

6th Ally Taylor - 8 COUNT

7th Lauren Wainz - COMPANY C

8th Lucy West - DANCE HOUSE

9th Brandon Herron - THE COMPANY

10th Sarah Beth Lentz - HUDSON

Teen Duo/Trios:

1st JsquareDance - Daydreaming

Teen Groups:

1st MCE Cleveland - Lady Ice Krew

Teen Lines:

1st MCE Cleveland - Black Ice Krew

Senior Solos:

1st Lauren Yakima - NORETTA OTE

2nd Kate Myers - COMPANY C OTE

3rd Mackie Wison - DANCE HOUSE

4th Brody Pietz - DANCE VISION

5th Isabel Lacon - JSQUARE

6th Slade Segerson - NORETTA


8th Jennifer Burlage - ON YOUR TOES

9th Svetha Nallapaneni - KRYSTIE’S

10th Amanda O’Neill - KRISTA MIHACEVICH


Steve’s return comes later, maybe Rebecca wants to spend some time with her family so Hayden’s leaving part still happens. B u t , the writers announce Rebecca and Steve are both coming black, slate their returns in the same timeframe.

The episode airs and it’s Madison Ford sitting on a plane with her baby, next to a surly gentleman. Madison does most of the talking, both to her child and the man beside her. Scene goes to a parallel storyline in Port Charles, Finn, Elizabeth, Obrecht, Curtis, hell, Spencer. The airplane scene resumes and the stranger is holding the baby, its mother gone. He plays with the infant well enough, calling them by name (Raymond, Eliza, Curtis, Jay, Jace). Madison returns and she smiles at the scene, thanks him for holding her baby. She asks if he wants him to take them back and he tells her a simple no. Scene ends, picks back up. The plane has landed, passengers are beginning to pick up their bags and unbuckle themselves. The pilot announces that they have safely landed in Port Charles, New York. Informs them of the time, temperature, weather, and wishes them a safe and pleasant time. Madison rises from her seat, baby and purse in tow. The man looks out the window, staring out at the Port Charles cityscape. She turns back to look at him.

“Coming, Jason?”


Disco the parakeet trying to quote Monty Python.

But do men and women really face equivalent tradeoffs between work and family? After all, as the aphorism goes, having children is supposed to help men’s careers and harm women’s. Indeed, Michelle Budig of the University of Massachusetts, Amherst, has found that men’s earnings increase by 6 percent when they become parents, whereas women’s earnings decrease by 4 percent. “Fatherhood may serve as a signal to potential employers for greater maturity, commitment, or stability,” Budig reports, whereas employers may “view family responsibilities among female employees as a source of instability.”
University of Massachusetts sociologist Michelle Budig has found that, on average, an American woman’s earnings decrease by 4 percent for every child that she bears, a figure that sounds even more brutal when compared to the fact that after men have kids, their earnings increase, on average, by 6 percent. Researchers have also found that fathers are more likely to be hired and to be regarded as more competent employees than mothers.
—  Rebecca Traister, Labour Pains