Working this summer? Stay fresh in the office!


It’s 6 a.m.

You are getting ready for work.

You shower, grab some coffee and you are out the door by 7. You walk out the door, and that hot and humid air hits you, and you have broken out in a full sweat all before your first, morning meeting.


Summer time is fun when you are at the beach, the park, or at an outdoor event. It, however, is not as fun heading to a meeting in your brand new suit meeting with your next client.

Staying cool this summer has to be a top priority. Here are some tips for beating the summer heat:


Tip #1: Drink lots of water

While this might seem like the easy answer, how many of you drink eight glasses of water a day? Life gets busy; deadlines have to be met, and the stress can get to you sometimes not giving you a chance to properly take care of yourself.

Do yourself a favor and drink more water.

It will keep you hydrated and help with managing this humid summer.




Tip #2: Don’t be the smelly kid in the room


When it’s scorching outside, sometimes deodorant isn’t enough. Sweating more than normal can lead to some unpleasant situations.

Always keep a small Perfume Atomizer with you to avoid any issues before it even begins.


Your next meeting could depend on it.




Tip # 3: Avoid getting in your car right away

If you’ve been in the office all day and are heading out to get some lunch, take 1 minute, roll down your windows, and start your car.

While it may be scorching outside, chances are, it is probably hotter in your vehicle than out of it. Temperatures inside can reach well over 100 degrees, and heaven forbid you to have leather seats, LEATHER SEATS!

Your pants will heat up faster than a burger on a grill in the middle of the desert!

Just take one minute of your time and air out your car. Put the A/C on full blast with all of your vents open and windows down. You’ll be glad you did.

Working in this summer heat can be dreadful, but it doesn’t have to be. Follow these quick tips to avoid sweating through your suit and staying cool under the pressure.