Beauty News

See the 2021 Fab Over 40 Winner’s Photoshoot and Learn About Her Spa-Cation in NewBeauty Magazine

See the 2021 Fab Over 40 Winner’s Photoshoot and Learn About Her Spa-Cation in NewBeauty MagazineTeri Coleman shines in the pages of popular beauty magazine.

PHOENIX – September 30, 2022 – (Newswire.com)

Colossal Management, LLC announced the launching of the annual competition to celebrate women over the age of 40. One winner will receive $40,000, a dream spa-cation in Scottsdale, Arizona, and an ad feature in NewBeauty Magazine

Last year’s winner, Teri Coleman, earned her spot at the top and received this fabulous experience that included an exclusive photoshoot and interview for the feature. Coleman, a mother, adventurer, and skincare enthusiast, encourages other women to not only embrace their age but to face it head-on. “Don’t look at the calendar; just keep celebrating each day as if you will not have tomorrow. Always look at your age as just a number and nothing else. I am 50, but I don’t feel it,” she states in the piece. Find the winner and runner-up feature in the Winter 2022 edition of NewBeauty. 

NewBeauty was founded in 2005 and has become the authority on all things beauty. The magazine gives readers a look at new products, innovations in the industry, and breakthrough technologies. NewBeauty covers everything from skin and hair to well-being, trends, A-list celebs, and everything in between. Its luxury sampling experience Test Tube delivers approximately $200 worth of editor-approved beauty products every other month for just under $40.

Colossal Management, LLC is set to run the 2022 Fab Over 40 Competition on behalf of DTCare, a 501(c)(3) charity. Donations generated during the Competition will ultimately benefit National Breast Cancer Foundation. Learn more about DTCare and Fab Over 40 here

Pick up a copy of NewBeauty at magazine retailers or visit newbeauty.com.

Contact Information:

Aubrey Ballard

PR Manager, Colossal

[email protected]

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See the 2021 Fab Over 40 Winner’s Photoshoot and Learn About Her Spa-Cation in NewBeauty Magazine

Tomb of Marquis of Haihun in Jiangxi Sheds Light on China’s Imperial Past

Tomb of Marquis of Haihun in Jiangxi Sheds Light on China’s Imperial PastSuch vicissitudes might have deprived his life of imperial glory, but the relics unearthed from his tomb tell a different story, revealing a dynasty’s grandeur.

NANCHANG, China – September 30, 2022 – (Newswire.com)

Dethroned after 27 days, the shortest reign among Western Han emperors, Liu He (92-59 B.C.), master of the Haihunhou Tomb, was banished as a commoner, and later allowed to reside near a lake and given the title of the Marquis of Haihun. He died in his early 30s, reports People’s Daily Online. Its reporting team visited the site and interviewed a leading researcher.

Such vicissitudes might have deprived his life of imperial glory, but the relics unearthed from his tomb tell a different story, revealing a dynasty’s grandeur.

The tomb near Nanchang, capital of east China’s Jiangxi Province, turns out to be the best-preserved Western Han Dynasty (206 BC – 24 AD) cemetery ever found, with the most integrate structure, distinct layout and complete sacrificial system.

One of China’s top ten archaeological discoveries in 2015, the tomb has yielded the largest number of relics boasting of  the most variety and the finest craftsmanship in Jiangxi.

Among a raft of  relics including gold, bronze, and jade artifacts, archaeologists discovered a broken lacquer “screen” in the main chamber of the tomb and restored two portraits, one of which is believed to be the earliest portrait of Confucius ever found in China.

Also unearthed were more than 5,000 pieces of bamboo slips of Confucian classics, indicating the prevalence of Confucius’ teachings among the royal more than 2,000 years ago.

The Qi version of The Analects of Confucius, which had been lost for about 1,800 years, was found in the unearthed bamboo slips which have been subject to infrared scanning and are ready for further study.

It is also the only tomb with a chariot burial site in the south of the Yangtze River. Five well-preserved horse-drawn vehicles, each with four sacrificed horses, were found, indicating that the owner was among the highest echelons of the Han Dynasty.

Liu, the marquis, was the  grandson of Emperor Wu, whose reign ushered in  a  prosperous period  of the Han Dynasty that is believed on a par with the reign of the first emperor of Qin Dynasty. 

“To know Emperor Qin and his dynasty through archaeological artifacts, one can turn to Terra-cotta Warriors. Nevertheless, before the Haihunhou tomb, there were not many artifacts for an in-depth study of Emperor Wu,” said Yang Jun, a researcher at the Jiangxi Provincial Institute of Cultural Relics and Archaeology and the leading archaeologist. 

In Yang’s view, the Haihunhou tomb shed light on the mightiness of the Han Dynasty as all treasures bearing the mark of the marquis had been buried with him.

The 4 million unearthed Wuzhu bronze coins attested to the dynasty’s opulence. This finding  is the first hard evidence of the Chinese using a string of 1,000 coins as a monetary unit, pushing the original date back 600 years.

Contact Information:

Ann Smith

PR manager

[email protected]

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Tomb of Marquis of Haihun in Jiangxi Sheds Light on China’s Imperial Past