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Good Housekeeping UK

Good Housekeeping UK

November 2020

Good Housekeeping Magazine gives you the best recipes, health advice, beauty and fashion expertise, consumer testing reports, great ideas for your home and real life inspirational stories. It is the one magazine you can always trust for expertise and tireless attention to detail delivered in a positive and accessible way which gives readers direct access to “the best of everything”.

País:
United Kingdom
Idioma:
English
Editor:
Hearst Magazines UK
Periodicidad:
Monthly
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12 Números

en este número

2 min.
let’s get back to fabulous!

Among the numerous strange things this year has brought for many of us is the new experience of working at home for months on end and, even if not working, spending far more time grounded and seeing fewer people than usual. This has meant for my team and I – and for many of you – that we’ve relaxed in terms of what we wear, how much time we spend on ourselves and how we present ourselves to the wider world. As one reader recently told me via email: ‘I feel after months and months of wearing leggings and sportswear I have lost my mojo somewhere along the way! I’m sure I’m not the only reader feeling like this.’ Another wrote to me to say: ‘I have read Good Housekeeping for…

1 min.
good ideas for november

COMPILED BY: JOANNE ATKINSON, MEDINA AZALDIN, DAISY BENDALL, GEORGIE D’ARCY COLES, PHOEBE-JANE LEE, ALICE SHIELDS…

12 min.
‘i’ve learned not to take anything for granted’

Monica Galetti is no stranger to overcoming hurdles. Born in Samoa and raised in New Zealand, she left home for London aged 23, where she landed a job as commis chef at Le Gavroche under the tutelage of Michel Roux Jr. She rose swiftly through the ranks to become the restaurant’s first female sous-chef and, seven years later, opened her first restaurant, Mere, with her sommelier husband David. The pair are also parents to 13-year-old Anaïs. But this year, 45-year-old Monica faced a huge hurdle. After weeks of trying to keep Mere afloat amid the outbreak of Covid-19, she was forced to close it in line with government guidelines, putting its future in jeopardy. She says it felt like years of hard work went ‘down the toilet’. Yet, it’s hard to…

4 min.
the perfect cover-up

THE BOLD COLOUR Although tonal dressing certainly dominated most winter collections, it was the head-turning combination of pink and red that really made itself heard. Sure to brighten everyone’s day, these daring pops of colour will elevate your wardrobe in an instant. How to wear it? Keep to solid blocks of colour – texture or pattern can be added with a logo bag or tweed shoes (or both, if you’re feeling bold). Coat, £230, 6-22, Boden. Rollneck, £24.90, xxs-xxl, Uniqlo. Trousers, £99, 6-18, Hobbs. Bag, £320, Furla. Shoes, £168, 3-7, Pretty Ballerinas THE QUILTING Fashionable and practical, warm quilted coats were seen all over the catwalks this season and this version does double duty: wear on its own as your topcoat or layer under an oversized wool jacket when the temperatures really plummet. Not…

2 min.
the ultimate accessories guide

Well heeled Ideal to wear on a night out, these colourful evening boots elevate trousers and dresses just perfectly. Ranch dressing Why not try cowboy boots with a floral maxidress? They add a winter edge and are super practical, too. A right good knees up Wear knee-highs with a midiskirt or dress. Layer up with woolly tights as the temperature drops. Chain gang Swap out your delicate chain for one of these chunky gold styles to instantly transform your everyday knitwear. Loafing around Winter’s answer to the pump is the sturdier loafer. They bring a smart feel to jeans and go effortlessly with a relaxed shirt. Red hot Don’t shy away from bright colours. Try a bold red bag instead of the usual black. Animal attraction Be a bit more adventurous with your look. Animal print is your new neutral, so try it…

6 min.
be your own friend and cheerleader

Whenever I tell anyone that I suffer from self-sabotage, they often look surprised. On paper, I seem quite productive. I’ve had four books published in four years, so how can I be a self-saboteur? But self-sabotage is a very personal thing: it sits inside, it shows up internally and isn’t always visible to others. My inner critic has always been loud and the definition of ‘enough’ always morphs into something else and the benchmarks always move. So much so, I realised that if I didn’t change my thought patterns, I would be in danger of missing out on the whole ride. Society has us believe that if we keep striving for more, climbing slowly up the ladder, we will reach a point of eternal contentment. Of course, there’s no such thing…