Beauty Services


Here are the details of beauty services provided by me.

[ Threading ]
Eyebrows – $4
Forehead – $3
Upperlips – $2
Chin – $2
[ Waxing ]

Half Hands – $12
Full Hands – $17
Half Legs – $20
Full Legs – $25
Underarms – $5
Half Back – $10
Full Back – $15

[ Packages ]

1) H.Hands and H.Legs – $30
2) H.Hands,H.Legs and Underarms – $35
3) F.Hands and F.Legs – $ 40
4) F.Hands,F.Legs and underarms – $45

[ Mani + Pedi ]

Manicure – $12
Pedicure – $12
Mani + Pedi – $22

[ Bleach ]

Herbal Gold Bleach – $10
Oxy  Bleach – $10
Herbal Haldichandan Bleach – $10
Fem Herbal Bleach – $10

[ Facial ]

1) Aeromatherapy Gold Facial – $30
2) Wine Facial – $30
3) Herbal Fruit Facial – $30
4) Herbal Gold Facial – $35
5) Herbal Diamond Facial – $35
6) Herbal Silver Facial – $35
7) Herbal Pearl Facial – $30
8) Herbal Derma Light Facial – $35

All services are provided at :
30, Newport Pkwy,
Jersey city, 

For more information contact on this no.
Home – 732-593-8056
Mobile – 732-397-7677

Thanks in advance,

Infant car seat, bouncer, shopping cart for sale

Britax chaperone Infant car seat with base in an excellent condition, barely used. Bought in April 2011. (Red and black)
price $ 89
Amazon price $179

Fisher price snug bunny bouncer

price @ $15
Amazon price $ 65

Foldable shopping cart for $9

If interested email [email protected] or call at 201-484-7507

Kimberly’s beauty services

Hi moms I m back from my long vacation.
I will resume work from Friday 4th may.
I will be starting the following services for now. Will add on new ones once I get settled.
I provide house calls on weekends only for a minimum of $35.
I guarantee you these are the best prices you will get in this area.

Eyebrows – $4
Upper lip – $2
Forehead – $2
Chin – $2
Lower lip – $1
Sides – $3
Neck – $3

Small to medium length – $8 to $12
Medium to long – $12 to $15

Underarms – $4
Half hands – $11 ( only on weekends or after 8 pm on weekdays )
Half legs – $18 ( only on weekends or after 8 pm on weekdays )
Half back – $8 ( only on weekends or after 8 pm on weekdays )
Full hands – $15 ( only on weekends or after 8 pm on weekdays)
Full legs – $23 ( only on weekends or after 8 pm on weekdays)
Full back – $12 ( only on weekends or after 8 pm on weekdays)
Stomach – $10 ( only on weekends or after 8 pm on weekdays)
Full hands and full legs – $35 ( only on weekends or after 8 pm on weekdays)
Full hands,full legs and underarms – $38 ( only on weekends or after 8 pm on weekdays)
Full hand,half legs and underarms – $33 ( only on weekends or after 8 pm on weekdays)

Full body massage – $35 for one hour ( only on weekends or after 8 pm on weekdays)
Head massage with oil or without – $8 for 15 mins ( only on weekends or after 8 pm on weekdays)
Back massage – $8 for 15 mins ( only on weekends or after 8 pm on weekdays)
Leg massage – $8 for 15 mins ( only on weekends or after 8 pm on weekdays)

Face bleach -$8
Herbal facial -$22 ( only on weekends or after 8 pm on weekdays)
Herbal pearl facial -$25 ( only on weekends or after 8 pm on weekdays)
Herbal gold facial -$27 ( only on weekends or after 8 pm on weekdays)
Herbal silver facial -$23 ( only on weekends or after 8 pm on weekdays)
Shahnaz pearl facial -$30 ( only on weekends or after 8 pm on weekdays)
Shahnaz gold facial -$33 ( only on weekends or after 8 pm on weekdays)
Shahnaz diamond facial -$35 ( only on weekends or after 8 pm on weekdays)
Shahnaz oxygen facial -$33 ( only on weekends or after 8 pm on weekdays)

Email me on [email protected] or call on 2015950611 to make up appointment
Timings mon to fri – to
Sat and sun to

Kimberly Chheda

Veg/Non-veg cook needed starting 1-May near Grove path on daily basis

We live close to Grove street path station. Need help cooking food on daily basis @ our place. Someone cooking both veg & non-veg is preferred. We need it on daily basis from Mon-Fri (early morning 7/7:30AM also works for us).

Please suggest if you know someone is available &/or you know is a good cook too… 🙂

large two-bedroom two-bathroom in pacific building, newport, jersey city waterfront

We are looking for someone to take over our apt in Pacific building (25 River Drive South), jersey city waterfront. It is on a high floor with amazing river views. All three rooms are facing south and have lots of sunlight. The master bedroom has in-suite bathroom. All rooms are spacious. Bedrooms are separated by the living room. Open kitchen. Very good layout. over 1200 sq. You can sign a new one-year lease with the management starting June 1. The current market rent is $3200. We will move out in late may (around may 20).  If interested, please contact lucyxc @

Thank you.


Good to know: Sleep Myths Debunked

sharing from baby-center

 Sleep Myths Debunked

Myth #1: Newborns don’t need a sleep schedule. “Even very young babies benefit from scheduling and consistency at nighttime and nap time,” says Kim West, a sleep consultant and author of Good Night, Sleep Tight. “It lays the groundwork for learning how to sleep through the night once they’re older.”

Myth #2: Infants can sleep through the night. Just like adults, children wake up four to five times a night. The catch is that adults know how to get themselves back to sleep and infants don’t. Mary Ann LoFrumento, author of Simply Parenting: Understanding Your Newborn and Infant, says that while many babies are capable of consistently soothing themselves to sleep after two or three months, others don’t do that until age 6 months or beyond.

Myth #3: You can get a child to sleep through the night by starting solids early (before 4 to 6 months). Many parents mistakenly think this technique will work by keeping their baby full longer, but it’s a bad idea, says Claire Lerner, director of parent education at Zero to Three, a nonprofit that promotes the health of infants and toddlers. She notes that young infants lack the mature digestion and oral-motor skills to handle solid foods, and introducing solids too early may trigger some food allergies.

Myth #4: It’s okay to let your baby sleep in a moving seat or swing. A few minutes in a moving swing or bouncy seat can soothe a fussy baby, but don’t let it become a crutch. Sleeping in a moving swing or seat for a prolonged period of time keeps your baby in a light sleep, meaning he won’t get the deep, restful sleep he needs, says Lerner. Sleeping babies should spend 50 percent of their time in non-REM (rapid eye movement) sleep, the deepest sleep stage, during which the brain sends out growth and developmental hormones.

Myth #5: Children who don’t nap during the day sleep longer at night. Not so, says West. Skipping daytime naps only leads to sleep sabotage. Kids who are overtired will often miss their sleep window at night, she explains. Miss the window and the body secretes cortisol, a form of adrenaline. As a result, kids will sleep more fitfully and wake up earlier (not later) the next morning.

“You have to fill your child’s sleep tank during the day to get him to sleep well at night,” she says. Of course, children will naturally need fewer naps as they get older. The transition from two naps to a single afternoon nap usually occurs between 15 and 18 months, says West. Expect naps to be a thing of the past by age 5.

Myth #6: A child who can climb out of a crib is ready for a big-kid bed. Not necessarily. “Moving to a bed before age 2 doesn’t solve sleep problems, it only makes them worse,” says West. “At this age, children are too young to understand why they need to stay in bed.” She recommends keeping toddlers in the crib and using a crib tent, if necessary, to prevent them from pulling a Houdini.

Myth #7: Some children are bad sleepers. All children can be taught to be good sleepers, says LoFrumento. “If a child is older, it may take longer, it might take more effort, but every child is able to learn how to fall asleep well on his own.”

Very Important to know:Your drinking water: Is it safe?

sharing from baby center:

Your drinking water: Is it safe?

How can I tell whether the water in my house is safe to drink?
It’s not easy. You can rely on your senses to alert you to a few of the more unappetizing things that spill into your drinking glass — like sulfur, with its distinctive rotten-egg smell, or too much chlorine.

The Water Quality Association offers an interactive Diagnose Your Drinking Water tool on its Web site, which can help you figure out why your tap water smells like rotten eggs, tastes like salt, or spots your glasses. Advice is also available on how to treat a problem once you’ve identified it. But some of the most serious — and most common — contaminants, such as bacteria, viruses, lead, and other chemicals, can’t be tasted or smelled.

The water from most municipal systems in the United States is safe, because any system that serves 25 people or more is required to comply with the federal Safe Drinking Water Act. Your water comes from a municipal system unless you have a private well on your property or live in a rural area where a number of families share a well. The water system must test regularly for potentially harmful contaminants and alert the public if any are above acceptable limits.

Unless you’ve heard otherwise, you can be reasonably confident that your water meets federal standards. Still, there’s only one way to know for sure what’s in your water, and that’s to have it tested.

How can I test my tap water?
If you’re on a public or municipal water line in the United States, call your local water supplier (the number’s on your water bill). By law, the supplier must test its processed water regularly and provide you with a copy of the results, called a Consumer Confidence Report, annually as well as on demand.

Many water agencies across the country now make their annual water quality reports available online. You can access these reports on the Environmental Protection Agency’s Web site.

If you contact your local agency by phone, ask for a test of the water from your own faucets to find out whether any contaminants are getting into the water between the treatment plant and your drinking glass. Some suppliers will do this test free of charge.

If your water supplier won’t test your water, you’ll need to have the test done by a state-certified lab. To find one in your area, call the Environmental Protection Agency’s Safe Drinking Water hotline at (800) 426-4791, go to the EPA’s Web site for a list of state certification offices, or look in the Yellow Pages under “Laboratories — Testing.”

Alternatively, you can use a nationwide testing service: Underwriters Laboratories will test your water for a variety of contaminants, from fecal bacteria to industrial pollutants, and get the results to you in about a week. The price depends on how many contaminants you want to test for: It can range from $30 for a simple mercury screen, to $500 for a 94-contaminant screen.

You can also test your water yourself, using a home test kit. These kits can’t test for everything, but they detect lead, arsenic, pesticides, and bacteria. Two reputable ones are PurTest and Discover testing. The kits sell for $10 to $30.

In any case, be sure to test what’s called first-draw water — the stuff that comes out of your faucet when you first turn on the tap in the morning. If contaminants are leaching from the plumbing pipes into your water, the level of contamination will be highest after the water has sat in the pipes overnight.

Although the EPA says that more than 90 percent of water systems in this country meet its water quality standards, several contaminants can make their way into the water supply. These include arsenic, viruses and other disease-causing organisms, chlorine by-products, industrial and agricultural pollutants, and lead.

In concentrations of more than 15 parts per billion (ppb), lead can be very dangerous to infants and children, leading to delays in physical and mental development, neurological disorders, kidney disease, and learning disabilities. (Contaminants are measured by how many particles of the substance are present in a billion particles of water — 15 ppb means 15 particles of lead in a billion particles of water.)

Have your water tested for lead if you have lead pipes or brass faucets (which may contain lead), and for copper if you have copper pipes. Lead solder could legally be used to join plumbing pipes until 1986, but lead is a concern even if you live in a brand-new home. Faucets and pipes are still allowed to contain as much as 8 percent lead and have been shown to leach the metal in significant amounts, particularly when they’re new.

Should I test my well water?
Federal drinking water standards don’t apply to private wells, so it’s up to you to have your water tested (and to pay for the test). To find a certified testing lab, call the EPA’s Safe Drinking Water hot line at (800) 426-4791, look in the Yellow Pages under “Laboratories — Testing,” or use a national testing agency such as Underwriters Laboratories.

Your local health department or public water system can advise you about possible well-water contamination in your area. However, even if no advisory’s in place, you should still test your water regularly.

At least once a year, have your well water tested for nitrates, coliform bacteria (bacteria found in the intestines), total dissolved solids, and pH (acidity or alkalinity), especially if your well is new or you’ve recently replaced or repaired pipes. Test every three years for chloride, iron, sulfate, manganese, hardness, and corrosion. Depending on the area in which you live, you may also need to consider annual checks of lead, copper, arsenic, radon, pesticides, or other substances.

If you’re pregnant, test your water for nitrate before your baby is born, just after your baby is born, and sometime during the first six months of your baby’s life. Babies are especially vulnerable to nitrate poisoning.

Exposure to high levels of nitrate can cause methemoglobinemia, a blood disorder known as “blue baby” syndrome, which affects the hemoglobin in a young baby’s blood, causing the oxygen supply to drop dangerously low. If your baby’s skin starts to turn blue, seek medical attention immediately. Nitrate poisoning can be treated, but prompt medical attention is crucial.

A water test can run anywhere from $30 to screen for one or two particular contaminants, to $500 to screen for the full range of detectable contaminants.

Am I better off just drinking bottled water?
Not necessarily. Bottled water is not only more expensive than tap water, but in some cases it’s no healthier — and may even be less healthy — than your local tap water. (Of course, that depends on the quality of your local water supply.) In fact, about one-quarter of bottled water is simply tap water that has been processed and repackaged, according to a 2000 report by Consumer Reports.

The quality of bottled water can vary, depending upon the manufacturer, where it originated (whether it’s spring water or well water, for example), and how it was treated. The Food and Drug Administration regulates bottled water together with state agencies and trade organizations such as the International Bottled Water Association, which lists bottled water companies that adhere to the organization’s Model Code.

Some bottled water is certified by NSF International, a nonprofit independent, third-party monitor. NSF’s consumer Web site contains a great deal of useful information about the different types of bottled water available and where the water comes from. Look for the NSF mark on the bottled water you buy, to ensure that it’s been carefully tested.

Bottled water is regulated differently than tap water, with stricter standards for some contaminants and looser standards for others. For example, bottled water is not required to be tested for asbestos or for parasites such as Cryptosporidium or Giardia, because the FDA doesn’t consider the sources to be at risk for these contaminants. But the standards for lead and fluoride are stricter for bottled water than for tap water.

A less expensive alternative to using bottled water is to install a filter on your kitchen sink or refrigerator. Certain filters can remove lead and other contaminants from your water, but not every type of filter removes all contaminants.

Before you purchase a water treatment unit, have your water tested so that you know exactly which contaminants you’re trying to remove. NSF International maintains a database of certified drinking water treatment units, which you can search by the contaminants they remove.

One thing to be aware of, though, is that two types of home filters — reverse osmosis systems and distillation systems — can remove fluoride from the water. If you’re using one of these systems, talk to your dentist or doctor: You’ll want to make sure your child’s getting adequate fluoride through other means since fluoride builds tooth enamel and prevents decay.

If you purchase a water filter, follow the manufacturer’s directions and change the filter regularly to prevent contaminants from building up.