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We're a full service salon that specializes in Hair Design, Color & Texture Services, as well as Mani & Pedi, Cosmetics & Skin Care and Full Body Waxing. Thank you for choosing Locksmyth Salon for your complete beauty needs! We are a full service salon that specializes in Hair Design, Color and Texture services, as well as Manicure and Pedicures, Cosmetics and Skin Care, full Body Waxing, and Ear Piercing. it's refreshing to have someone who has the ambition and knowledge to compliment the salon! I absolutely love my career in hair, I have the best working relationship I have ever had thank you Jenn Spanos your awesome! [11/15/16] Holidays are approaching seemingly fast. stay tuned for our holiday updates on our specials deals and our annual Ladies Night Out!
Want your business to be the top-listed Health & Beauty Business in Claremont? 'properties in reporting queue' : 'property in reporting queue'>> 0" ng-click="ctrl.clearQueue()">Clear. Create Report Now Add to queue and create report later. Price N/A Property Use Type Investment Building Size 14,000 SF Cap Rate 5.48% Property Type Retail No. Stories 2 Property Subtype Free Standing Bldg Tenancy Multiple Additional Sub-types Restaurant Street Retail Specialty Center Year Built 1979 Listing ID: 14627917 Date Created: 05/18/2006 Last Updated: 09/11/2014. Landmark Building and Grounds Located in the Heart of Downtown Claremont. Owner has preliminary plans for additional 2,500 - 4,000 sq. The upscale restaurant "Harvard Square Cafe" has been the anchor tenant for over 15 years. High End "Max Salon" has spent in excess of $100k on state of the art ti's. Building is Approximately 14,000 gross sq.ft., (13,250 rentable) Located in the upscale community of Claremont on the corner of Harvard and Bonita, in the Historic Downtown area. This property is essentially the south west gateway to the World Renowned Claremont Colleges. Since literally the dawn of man, toothpicks have been used as a tooth-cleaning device. With the advent of tooth-brushing and flossing, however, toothpicks fell out of favor as a tooth cleaner, but were held onto (primarily by men) as simply a small wood stick to chew on. It became a rugged habit for men, making appearances in old Westerns as well as new action movies, signifying to the viewer that the man you’re watching is a badass. Perhaps they are favored by the tough guy because he is so full of fury, he needs to wedge a stick in-between his chompers to keep them from grinding together. While chewing on toothpicks is enjoyable on its own, you can make it an even better experience by flavoring them. While flavored toothpicks have started to show up in retail environments, they’re going to be far more expensive than just making them at home. Toothpicks Whiskey (optional) Essential oils Sealed container (I used small jars) You can use any whiskey you’d like, but I wouldn’t use expensive stuff. It’s not a waste necessarily, but certainly not the best use of your fancy bottle of Scotch. As for other flavorings, using essential oils is going to be your best bet. Essential oils are concentrated natural extracts of plants, using a distillation process. They provide better coverage, and don’t make the toothpick soggy.
Theoretically any liquid will work, but you may compromise the integrity of the toothpick. I got these 1oz bottles at GNC for $4-6 each, and for this how-to I used Cinnamon Cassia, Peppermint, and Orange. The sealed container isn’t necessarily a must-have either, but I’ll explain below why I prefer it. If using an essential oil, be sure to take off the drip spout (the plastic cap you can see lying on the lid of the jar). You really don’t need much — just enough for the tips of all your toothpicks to be in the liquid. You may think you need to cover the whole toothpick, but it acts as a straw, sucking the liquid up into itself over the course of a day or two. Seal your jars – as it really locks in and concentrates all those vapors. The dish that I didn’t cover (see below) made my whole office smell strongly of oranges. While not unpleasant, it was quite potent after a few hours.
Remember, these are concentrated oils (with the exception of the whiskey, of course), so they’re strong. I had seen elsewhere that you could just use a shallow, uncovered dish for “marinating” your toothpicks with full coverage versus just the tips. While it provides a fine end product, it’s far messier (you are dealing with oil, remember) and uses much more of a fairly expensive product to begin with. With the dish, I had to use almost half the bottle in order to completely cover the toothpicks, versus just a quarter of the bottle when soaking the tips in small jars.