Glamorise Women’s Plus Size Full Figure Adjustable Wirefree Sport Bra #1297, MBL, 34I
Glamorise Women's Plus Size Full Figure Adjustable Wirefree Sport Bra #1297, MBL, 34I
- Adjustable bounce control front panel for customized support
- Quick dry seamless molded inner cups wick away moisture
- Non-slip adjustable straps and two-way stretch back
- Magic lift crisscross design on the inner bra is wire free and provides superior lift, support and bust definition
- Designed in new York
From walking to running to yoga to aerobics, no matter what you do this amazing sport bra does it all. The innovative outer panel lets you adjust to four different levels of bounce control for all activity levels. The seamless inner bra shapes and supports your bust while the outer layer allows you to control the bounce level. Doing some yoga after a run no problem - just adjust the outer panel accordingly and you are ready for your next workout. The moisture wicking fabric ensures that you stay cool and dry. This is the bra for all workouts, you are in control.
Glamorise Women's Plus Size Full Figure Adjustable Wirefree Sport Bra #1297, MBL, 34I, Glamorise
|Current Price||$39.90||September 19, 2018|
|Highest Price||$39.90||September 19, 2018|
|Lowest Price||$39.90||September 19, 2018|
Last price changes
|$39.90||September 19, 2018|
Related News & Articles:
Helpful Books & Magazines:
Big Fit GirlGreystone Books Ltd. 2017
In Big Fit Girl, Louise Green describes how the fitness industry fails to meet the needs of plus-size women and thus prevents them from improving their health and fitness. By telling her own story of how she stopped dieting, got off the couch, and unleashed her inner athlete—as well as showcasing similar stories from other women—Green inspires other plus-size women to do the same. Green also provides concrete advice, based on the latest research, about how to get started, how to establish a support team, how to choose an activity, what kind of clothing and gear work best for the plus-size athlete, how to set goals, and how to improve one’s relationship with food. And she stresses the importance of paying it forward—for it is only by seeing plus-size women in leadership roles that other plus-size women will be motivated to stop trying to lose weight and get fit instead.
Weight Loss D.I.V.A: Discover the Discipline, Inspiration, Victory, and Acceptance Within You!Lulu Press, Inc. 2015
LeeAnn Willis Sims went from a size twenty-four to six and then back again – so she knows all about seeing life from varied perspectives. She’s known the embarrassment of having to exit a roller coaster ride after the attendant couldn’t buckle her into the seat. But she’s also felt the glow that comes with exchanging a dress for the next size down. One thing she’s learned: Insecurities don’t magically slip away with the pounds, which is why it’s important to find your inner D.I.V.A. by focusing on Discipline, Inspiration, Victory and Acceptance. She helps you: • uncover why you’re overweight in the first place; • find inspiration to pursue your goals; • learn the true meaning of discipline; • accept mistakes while looking forward to tomorrow. If you’re tired of being unable to lose weight, feel misunderstood, wish people would stop telling you to “just eat less, and exercise more,” and most importantly—you’re ready for a change—then discover the thrill of becoming a Weight Loss D.I.V.A.
A Beautiful Work in ProgressGrand Harbor Press. 2017
Runners' vocabulary is full of acronyms like DNS for "Did Not Start" and DNF for "Did Not Finish," but when Mirna Valerio stepped up to the starting line, she needed a new one: DNQ for "Did Not Quit." Valerio has tied on her running shoes all across the country, from the dusty back roads of central New Jersey to the busy Route 222 corridor in Pennsylvania to the sweltering deserts of Arizona. When you meet her on the trail, you might be surprised to see she doesn't quite fit the typical image of a long-distance runner. She's neither skinny nor white, and she's here to show just how misguided these stereotypes can be. In this prejudice-busting, body-positive memoir told with raw honesty, an adventurous spirit, and a sharp sense of humor, Valerio takes readers along on her journey from first-time racer to ultramarathoner and proves that anyone can become a successful athlete.
On Sacred GroundBlackbird Books. 2012
For as long as the written word has existed, the Five Books of Moses has had the power to summon our unique and diverse voices. Its words have the power to stir our minds, our hearts, and our souls. Thousands of years after it was first recorded, we still find our lives reflected in its words and can be inspired by those words. In this poignant collection of brief essays, over one hundred clergy from diverse religious traditions share the passages that have brought meaning to their lives. On Sacred Ground compels the reader to ask: What is my relationship to these sacred words?
Shabby StreetSimon and Schuster. 2012
A tough and lusty novel that moves with the white-heat of a lighting bolt! Johnny Reagan quickly learned the slum’s depraved rules for survival. At six, he was a petty thief. At twelve, he was a procurer. At twenty-one, he was a respectable, loveable, 18-carat heel who never missed a trick—especially if she promised an evening’s cheap thrills. Then rich Mr. Connors befriended Johnny, and Johnny knew there was big money to be made—if he pulled the right strings, told the right lies, and played around with the right women. But Johnny played with Julie...Julie who had been brought up in the same slum that had spawned Johnny—and who knew all the cute gutter tricks Johnny thought were his exclusive property … plus a few female tricks all her own.
The Case of Jennie BriceLibrary of Alexandria. 2018
We have just had another flood, bad enough, but only a foot or two of water on the first floor. Yesterday we got the mud shoveled out of the cellar and found Peter, the spaniel that Mr. Ladley left when he "went away". The flood, and the fact that it was Mr. Ladley's dog whose body was found half buried in the basement fruit closet, brought back to me the strange events of the other flood five years ago, when the water reached more than half-way to the second story, and brought with it, to some, mystery and sudden death, and to me the worst case of "shingles" I have ever seen. My name is Pitman—in this narrative. It is not really Pitman, but that does well enough. I belong to an old Pittsburgh family. I was born on Penn Avenue, when that was the best part of town, and I lived, until I was fifteen, very close to what is now the Pittsburgh Club. It was a dwelling then; I have forgotten who lived there. I was a girl in seventy-seven, during the railroad riots, and I recall our driving in the family carriage over to one of the Allegheny hills, and seeing the yards burning, and a great noise of shooting from across the river. It was the next year that I ran away from school to marry Mr. Pitman, and I have not known my family since. We were never reconciled, although I came back to Pittsburgh after twenty years of wandering. Mr. Pitman was dead; the old city called me, and I came. I had a hundred dollars or so, and I took a house in lower Allegheny, where, because they are partly inundated every spring, rents are cheap, and I kept boarders. My house was always orderly and clean, and although the neighborhood had a bad name, a good many theatrical people stopped with me. Five minutes across the bridge, and they were in the theater district. Allegheny at that time, I believe, was still an independent city. But since then it has allied itself with Pittsburgh; it is now the North Side.