Gravity is the mortal enemy of technology. A phone slips from the fingers. A laptop gets knocked off a table. A tablet is tossed carelessly during a game of impromptu frisbee. In those seconds, everything freezes, until the telltale sound of cracking glass fills the room. Terrifying—at least for anyone who isn't an employee of iCrackRepair.com. The certified repair technicians deal with broken electronics on a daily basis, and they work on all types of smartphones, tablets, laptops, and desktop computers.
First-time campers kick off with a comprehensive, one-on-one consultation with a certified fitness consultant. Then, during each session, boot-bodies can expect varied total-body workouts heightened by exercise formats such as resistance training, jump roping, kickboxing, Pilates, partner drills, short-distance running, and encyclopedia ripping-in-half. At the end of four weeks, goals are assessed and firm, silent, head nods of confidence are exchanged. Long Beach Boot Camp requires that all campers bring the following equipment to each session: exercise mat, set of hand weights, resistance band, and water bottle.
Toygaroo, which got its start on ABC's Shark Tank, loans out its large selection of more than 500 playthings from brands such as Fisher-Price, Baby Einstein, and VTech to youngsters of all ages. With a Joey package (a $34.99 value / month), children select four toys each month, which Toygaroo then delivers to their doors via FedEx or freelance stork. Tots aged 1–3 can press musical-note-shaped buttons on the body of a Mickey Mouse guitar to kick out riffs and rock-'n'-roll sound effects, while toddlers six months and older can construct tottering colorful bowl-towers from Fisher-Price Stack & Roll Cups. Toygaroo charges no late fees, so customers can hold onto toys for as long as they want, but when they’re ready to part with an item, they’ll rewrap it in its original packaging, slap on an included return-shipping label, and call an off-duty Santa Claus to come pick it up.