Send her an evite.
Clothing not meant to be seen (except in private): underwear, nightgown, etc., usually of the silky and lacy variety.
Some styles of lingerie like the baby-doll or the chemise are frequently being seen as outerwear now. There is an exception to the rule about lingerie only being for private viewing, if you are a Hollywood star, then this can be the exception but other not so famous individuals have also tried this underwear as outerwear style.
I just want to say lingerie is specially for ladies.
I cant see why it should be unless one has some sort of fetish about certain types of shoes or clothing during or prior to sex.
Water solubility has nothing to do with test results. Cocaine is obviously water soluble, but the test for using it a bit unfair as they don't test for cocaine in your system, but rather the primary metabolite, Benzoylecgonine. Benzoylecgonine persists in urine at detectable concentrations from 2-4 days. Chronic, heavy use of cocaine can result in detectable amounts of benzoylecgonine in urine for up to 10 days following a binge.
Cocaine itself is gone from your system within a day, as it's alf-life is at most, 0.5 to 1.0 hours whereas Benzoylecgonine has a longer biological half-life (5-8 hours) than cocaine (0.5-1.5 hours) and can generally be detected for 24-80 hours after cocaine use or exposure.
Many drug tests look for the metabolites rather the the actual drug, mainly due to the longer detection times. Is it fair? Personally I don't think it is. So you party on Friday, after work. Saturday, the cocaine is GONE from your system. Monday, they pull a surprise drug test and yer busted. The effects are long gone, but since they look for benzoylecgonine and NOT the coke, they know you used within the last few days and yet, are NOT under the influence.
The same "tricks" are used for other drugs... like Ethanol (booze/beer/wine. They don't look for alcohol in your piss, but rather again, a metabolite.
All this being said, your brain wave patterns do not return to normal until 4-6 months after use with cocaine at the earliest. Amount and frequency of use may take longer for your brainwave patterns to return to "normal". So while you are no longer "high", your brain is still under the influence of your cocaine use, which biologically DOES make the tests fair. Your brain is wired chemically, and cocaine use alters those chemical connections, with the FIRST use. So while you may no longer be "high", your thinking and reasoning patterns are still altered as if you ARE under the influence. This is why you will always be chasing your first "high" with cocaine. Unless you wait 6 months minimum for your brain cell receptors to regenerate and heal, so that biologically you have as many cocaine receptors available as you started with to feel as "high" as you did the first time....and how many folks are capable of that when hooked?
There is no brain damage associated with cocaine use - there has never been any found on any studies even using such precise methods as fMRI. That means that there is no "regeneration or healing." On that note, any drug can up or down regulate receptors resulting in either tolerance or sensitization. However, this returns to the normal state relatively quickly. This means that chronic use of cocaine with result in down regulation of dopaminergic receptors resulting in some tolerance to the drug, necessitating higher doses, while spaced out administration of the chemical will result in sensitization or up regulation of receptors and less of the drug (and other psychodynamically similar stimulants) will be needed. All cocaine does is blocks dopamine reuptake, increasing the neurotransmitter in the synapse, when the drug is gone, the effect is gone and there is no massive change of brain waves. Cocaine works exaclty the same as ritalin, they are chemically very similar. Additionally, there is no "getting hooked" in the sense of addiction. Addiction is not an accepted term medically, it is called dependence. By getting hooked, I am assuming you mean a physical withdrawal? That does not occur with cocaine, only a mental "frustration" that the drug is not available. This is another thing that people are often confused about, the only common drug with a dangerous withdrawal symtpom is alcohol (as well as benzo's that work similarly). This withdrawal is called delirium tremons (it can render you delirious and can cause convulsions and death). The only danger with cocaine is because it is a CNS stimilulant, increasing your heart rate, and well as an anisthetic, decreasing your heart rate. Thus there is no way to treat an overdose since your heart rate will fluxuate - the doc's must increase the rate for short periods as it decreases and vice versa, there is no cocaine antagonist as naloxone for heroin.