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The Psychology of the Sample Sale

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What to Read today If...

You've been known to lose your mind at a really good sale:
The Psychology of the Sample Sale

80 percent of your sweaters and T-shirts are gray:
The Appeal of Grayness

You love a good period drama:
Thinx Promised a Feminist Utopia to Everyone But Its Employees

You're into nature but also Zara:
We Have No Idea How Bad Fashion Actually Is for the Environment

You've sworn off Spanx forever: 
Why You Should Skip the Spanx and Go Straight for the Corset 

Read something great this week that we should see? Let us know! 

Shopping
Amazon Shoppers Are Kinda Freaking Out

According to its best-selling women’s handbag ranking, people are doing a lot of paranoia shopping on Amazon. Half of the bags on the list feature radio-frequency identification (RFID) -blocking technology that prevents people from stealing information from your credit cards, passport, and driver’s license.

At No. 1: The Itslife large leather wallet, which “features a unique military grade shielding technology” and “comes with a presentation quality gift box with Free Cute Necklace.” (Motivating.) Travelon’s Anti-Theft Classic Mini Shoulder Bag and Anti-Theft Cross-Body Bag — No. 7 and 4 in Amazon’s ranking — boast protective specs like RFID blockage, locking compartments, and “slash-proof construction.” Badass. But possibly not a great use of money.

“We do not see a lot of RFID theft in the wild,” Russell Brandom at The Verge tells me. Apparently it’s mostly retailers who use RFID technology — as an anti-shoplifting measure. So, really, it’s the thieves themselves who should consider purchasing RFID-blocking bags. —Eliza Brooke, senior reporter

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After a long day of writing emails, replying to emails, forwarding emails, and whatever else constitutes modern working life, you need a bath. But not just any Mr. Bubble situation, oh no.

You need Aromatherapy Associates Deep Relax Bath and Shower Oil. It seems crazy expensive at first ($73!!), but that little bottle will last you a year or more, depending on your dedication to The Bath. You only need the smallest capful each time, because the oil is more concentrated than a law school student on the eleventh hour of a midterm Adderall bender.

But the most important thing is the scent and your body’s reaction to it. It’s a perfectly balanced combination of approximately one thousand essential oils. I tried to recreate it with oils once and ended up with a bath that smelled like expired mud. Major players are chamomile (sleepytime tea action), vetiver (think green, running through a French garden in the nude), and sandalwood (sex — on flannel sheets — in a cabin). No single essence overpowers the others, but the perfume fills the bathroom better than a candle. I’m talking until tomorrow.

It will also knock you out. When I’m lying there in my cracked porcelain tub listening to Planet Money and inspecting my belly button, I can feel my heartbeat slowing down. You’ll step out of the bath, towel off, layer on 14 night creams, and head straight for the pillows. It hits you like a third martini. If you take an afternoon soak on the weekend (you really should), pencil in a nap afterward, because you’ll need it.

Also, I gave my sister some and her cat loves it so much he barges in while she’s bathing to lick from the tub like a discerning drunk. Take a moment to picture that. —Alex Beggs, contributing writer

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