Today's discussion is about spots!

These thing's are the bane of my life even as a 29 year old woman I still get them and they drive me nuts.
You can tell when my diet is bad because I get loads of spots on my jawline and neck.
I get them on my arms and chest when I have had a sweaty work out.
I got them as a teenager, I was the one who spent probley most of my teens with my face squished to the mirror popping them (tip never pop them)

I got called some horrible names which effected me alot.
I decided to write about it so hopefully other people won't be bullied about having spots and I hope I can help anyone who has problems with spots.

Bum - (people do get spots on their bum) the real reason you get spots on your bum is bad hygiene or your underwear is far too tight.
My Advice to anyone who has problems in that area maybe try some lightweight underwear that's not so tight also maybe buy some femme wash for your tush the pH balance will be just right then, get the right wash for the right area's don't be afraid to ask if you need help.
Femme wash
Man wash

Chin and Neck - Raised Activity ie exercise!!!!... Sweat baby sweat.
There's no real solution to this one (sorry) just was your face before and shower after.
Just remember what you eat shows in your skin when it comes to the face.

More coming soon

Clifford's Tower, York


The castle of York was the setting for one of the most notorious events in English history: the mass suicide and massacre in March 1190 of York’s Jewish community.
Tensions between Christians and Jews had been increasing throughout England during the 12th century, partly because many people were in debt to Jewish moneylenders and partly because much crusading propaganda was directed not only against Muslims but also against Jews. Anti-Jewish riots in several cities followed the coronation of the crusader king Richard I in 1189, and a rumour (untrue) was put about that he had ordered a massacre of the Jews.

In York, as described by William of Newburgh and other contemporary chroniclers, about 150 people from the Jewish community were given protective custody in the royal castle, probably the site of Clifford’s Tower.
Somehow, though, trust between the royal officials and the Jews broke down. The officials, finding themselves shut out from the tower, summoned reinforcements to recapture it. These troops were joined by a large mob, which soon ran out of control, incited by both anti-Jewish preachers and local gentry eager to escape their debts.
On 16 March, the eve of the Sabbath before Passover, when the Jews realised that there would be no safe way out for them, a rabbi urged his fellow-inmates in the tower to commit suicide rather than fall into the hands of their persecutors. Heads of households killed their own families before killing themselves, and the wooden tower itself was set on fire.
According to several accounts a number of Jews did survive and came out of the tower under an amnesty, only to be murdered by the attackers. A plaque at the base of the mound, commemorating these events, was installed in 1978.
Though Jewish life did in fact revive in York within a few years of the massacre, it came to an end a hundred years later, in 1290, when Edward I expelled all Jews from England. 
This time their exile lasted until the 17th century.

York Art Gallery


The Castle Museum

York Castle Museum is housed in 18th century prison buildings. Now you can get a flavour of what life was really like in the original cells and see some of the most infamous inmates brought to life in this fascinating exhibition.
Experience a brutal and crooked prison and meet our most notorious prisoner: the legendary highwayman, Dick Turpin.  York Castle Prison focuses on the lives of eight former inmates, including Turpin.
The others include the last woman to be burnt at the stake in Yorkshire, a Luddite, a notorious turnkey, a man who was beaten so badly in prison he died and a young tearaway who went on to lead a successful life in Australia.
There is also a database of former prisoners and victims where visitors can check their own family name.
York Castle has been a site of justice and incarceration for almost 1,000 years.  William the Conqueror built the first castle in 1068 and we know from written references that it had a prison.  The site is still a seat of justice today; the 18th Century Courthouse is now York Crown Court. It still has holding cells and people accused of serious crimes are still tried there as they have been for almost 1,000 years.
York Castle Prison is part of the museum and there is no extra charge for visiting it.