For about three years now, I’ve been buying and wearing boys' underwear.
Unless someone else is doing their laundry that is...
in which case they may be better off coming out of the kids' closet, and into the light of day. Instead, how about considering our food behavior, especially when it comes to shopping for it, serving it, and opening a fridge full of leftovers?
Why Men Aren't Quick To Join "The Boys' Club" Perhaps it’s not surprising that the men I spoke to were less willing than the women to admit to buying clothes for children.
Some women may take pride in fitting into girls' sizes, or snagging an especially good deal. Owen Iselin of Nelson, New Hampshire, says he once found a pair of men's corduroys on a rack labeled “Young Men's” at a used-clothing store for children.
Whether they can’t find clothes that fit them in adult sizes, or like me they can find the same sizes for cheaper in the kids' aisle, there are enough adults buying kids' clothes that at least a few major brands have taken notice.
There’s a clear decision on the part of many of those brands to stop making larger children’s sizes because they have a tendency to lose margin when an adult will buy those sizes.
According to the National Association for Continence, more than 25 million Americans suffer from incontinence or other bladder-control problems.
(Nearly 50 percent of nursing-home residents are incontinent.) There are two types: stress incontinence and urge incontinence.
You know those individually wrapped chocolates that you find in office candy jars and Halloween sacks ?
Turns out, the troublesome need to unwrap chocolates makes them hard to eat in certain settings, like the car, which is why some years back, Hershey released Reese’s Minis, small, resealable bags of candy designed to be snarfed on the go.
Over the last approximately 30 years, brands and retailers have tended to increase the sizes of their clothing.