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Finding a winter coat that’s affordable, warm and stylish is a near-impossible feat. We all want a new coat every year as trends evolve, and dropping hundreds every time we’re hit with a cold front usually means a cold front in your bank account too. But now, Amazon has a sale on winter coats that will warm your body and spirit—and keep your bank account happy.
Amazon marked down tons of warm coats for adults and kids by up to 30 percent, and all of them are less than $70 — but you have to hurry, the sale only lasts until midnight.
This versatile ski jacket with a zip-in insert offers you three options for wearing: sport just the waterproof shell on warm, wet days, just the insulating liner puffer jacket, or both for maximum warmth. With a 4.6-star rating from over 5,200 reviewers, this jacket is built to deliver.
“I live in Syracuse, NY and needed a new winter coat. I’m 240 pounds 5’3” with a busty chest, and just had a baby. So, needless to say, I was very skeptical about how it would fit and the quality since the brand is newer. Well, the coat looks exactly like the images shown and it’s a perfect fit!!,” says a happy shopper. “Not too small or too big. Very, very pleased. I never do online shopping and decided to take a leap of faith with this, so happy I did! I highly recommend. It’s warm, size is perfect (2XL), and it’s good quality!”
In classic cotton and insulated with a sherpa lining, this chic jacket comes in six colors and is the perfect practical but stylish addition to any winter wardrobe.
“I really wanted a jacket on gap and found this one that looks exactly like it. When it came, it was a much thicker jacket than I had anticipated, which has been PERFECT,” says a five-star reviewer. “This is going to last a long time. Super soft and definitely keeps the heat in. And beats the $200 gap jacket in price!! I'm so glad I came across this jacket.”
Super lightweight at less than one pound, this packable jacket is down for the adventure — just throw it in your bag and it won’t take up any space. Perfect for layering or wearing on its own, it’s no surprise this jacket has a near-perfect rating. “This jacket is awesome! It's so lightweight, it folds up and fits into a little bag that it comes with,” says a happy shopper. “It's great for travel. I traveled from Los Angeles to NY and needed something warm for when I got to NY but easy to travel with. Not top big and bulky. This jacket was perfect. It was cold and windy today in New York. I felt no cold or wind through this jacket.”
Howie Mandel believes that like physical fitness, mental health is a continuous “work in progress.”The 66-year-old host of Canada’s Got Talent has been outspoken about his struggles with obsessive-compulsive disorder (OCD) since reaching his 40s. “I didn’t realize until really late in life how important [mental health treatment] was,” he tells Yahoo Life. “Up until that time, there wasn’t the title. I thought my struggle was my normal.”Mandel calls OCD “debilitating.”“What it is is these obtrusive thoughts ... you get so obsessed with them that you can’t move forward,” he shares. “You can’t show up. You can’t be productive. It’s mind-boggling.”An additional struggle, according to Mandel, is the way OCD patients convince themselves that their thoughts, no matter how false, are actually real. He admits to often having “negative and dark thoughts,” as well as being overly focused on rituals. “Touch the doorknob 10 times before you turn it to the left, otherwise somebody’s gonna die,” he says. “[OCD] will inhibit every aspect of your life.”Mandel also says he has been late to appointments because of obsessive handwashing, even though he knows he should stop. “I have too much of a compulsion to just keep going,” he says. “It feels like you’re losing your mind.”
Alex Cooper is preaching a "fake it till you make it" mentality when it comes to confidence, sharing in a recent interview that experiencing bullying and low self-esteem in her past has propelled her path into the spotlight. "When I was younger, I was so invested in having an outlet because I was severely bullied. My escape was going into my basement and picking up a movie camera and producing a music video or a short film. I found a lot of comfort in being able to express myself and feeling not judged," the host and producer of the Call Her Daddy podcast told the New York Times Magazine. "Creating content has always been a form of self-expression that has made me feel seen, that made me feel I am worthy and have something to show that I’m good at."