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Sweating in business casual ; 4 careers that pay $100K; Blind Apple engineer; Punching a great white shark; Pokemon side hustles

"Fear not if the hat seems too big. Just try it on. You may grow into it." — Amira Polack

Boss demanding business casual attire? Don't sweat it

It's a struggle as real as sweating through your shirt in July rush hour: Your boss demands a business casual dress code at work, but you'd much rather lose the "business" altogether.


According to a recent survey by staffing firm OfficeTeam, 58% of employees would rather work in an office that has a relaxed dress code. But what employees consider business casual these days isn't necessarily making the grade with management. Half of senior managers surveyed said that employees dress more informally than they did five years ago. Too informally, in fact. Dressing too casually and showing too much skin are the most common dress code violations at their companies. 

Does this mean your summer wardrobe is limited to a purgatory of khakis or grey pencil skirts? No! 

“Polished and professional’ doesn't have to mean a basic suit or skirt suit,” Anh Sundstrom of fashion blog 9 to 5 Chic told Forbes. These cool summer looks will impress your boss, your colleagues and your clients.

It takes a lot of cash to be middle class: Here are 4 careers that pay $100,000+

If you’re looking to make over six figures there’s still hope. Glassdoor.com compiled a list of jobs making $100,000 or more, which could land you a position earning double the average American salary. The big caveat is that all of these jobs require specialized training and unique set of skills, so it might be time to head back to school. Here are a few jobs to consider:

  • Special Agent (median pay: $125,000) - There’s a reason that you never saw James Bond eating at McDonald's. Some special agents work for law enforcement to build cases, others are employed by private companies to help propose strategies to prevent future crimes.
  • Airline Pilot (median pay: $134,000) - Rule the skies and make bank.
  • Dentist (median pay: $129,968) - Must complete doctoral degree in dental surgery or dental medicine, and also endure having your hand regularly bitten.
  • Geophysicist (median pay: $119,380) - Highly recommended for people who prefer the company of rocks over human beings. Geophysicists study the earth using gravity, seismic, electrical and magnetic methods.

22-year-old blind Apple engineer is slaying the tech world

Jordyn Castor hasn’t let lack of sight stop her from improving technology access to the blind community. The 22-year-old, who has been blind since birth, currently works on Apple’s VoiceOver technology. "I came to realize that with my knowledge of computers and technology, I could help change the world for people with disabilities."

Apple’s accessibility features are built-in and free on its devices. In Castor’s career, she said that her success relies on technology and braille. “I use a Braille display every time I write a piece of code," she said, "Braille allows me to know what the code feels like."

Castor has also been working improving VoiceOver for Swift Playground, an unreleased Apple program that will help kids learn coding. "Blindness does not define you," she says. "It's part of who you are as a person, as a characteristic — but it does not define you or what you can do in life."
A year after surviving a great white shark attack, pro surfer Mick Fanning returns to scene for the win 

The 35-year-old Australian native got chased by a great white shark last year during the final heat of the Samsung Galaxy Championship surfing competition in Jeffreys Beach, South Africa. Video of his fight for survival went viral.

Fanning punched the shark, swam away as fast as he could, and was quickly rescued by nearby staff before sustaining any serious injuries. Fanning and his competitor, Julian Wilson, agreed to end the competition immediately, take second-place points and split the prize money.

But Fanning made up his mind to compete at Jeffreys again this year, this time braving an injured ankle along with memories of his close call in the notoriously shark-infested waters. This time, he won.

“I’m just stoked that I actually got to come back and right the wrong,” Fanning told the Australian Associated Press. “That was my whole plan, was to just to right to wrongs that happened last year.”

'Pokémon GO' side hustles are real. Don't believe it? Just check out Craigslist...
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