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iStock/ThiinkstockChances are good you are about to be overwhelmed with Black Friday deals.

There are discounts for electronics, jewelry and even airline tickets. But is that travel offer to Hawaii truly a good deal?

Here are some things to keep in mind when purchasing an airline ticket for a trip to brighten up the months ahead, according to FareCompare CEO Rick Seaney.

1. Black Friday deals do not necessarily show up on Black Friday

But you know that. Chances are your inbox is filled with Black Friday ads even though the big day -- Friday, Nov. 24, the day after Thanksgiving -- is still days away. But that’s the trend: Both Spirit and Southwest have advertised both pre-Black Friday and Black Friday sales in recent years, and I suspect it won’t be long before Black Friday morphs into Black Thanksgiving week or even month. But until then, keep an eye out for Black Friday deals (and Cyber Monday sales), and if you see one you like, here’s what to do.

2. Read the fine print

Many Black Friday deals are cheap because you can only use them on unpopular days or months to fly. Nothing wrong with that -- just be sure you know all this before you start packing. In recent years, airlines have offered Black Friday deals that were only good for travel on a Tuesday or Wednesday. Others offered deals for off-peak periods such as mid-January, when kids are in school and many adults are just returning from holiday trips.

3. Some Black Friday offers aren’t very good deals

Black Friday deals used to sometimes be very special. You would see the occasional ad for 50 percent off fares, which helped airlines fill empty seats. But over the years, airlines perfected the art of controlling seating capacity so that they rarely, if ever, need to slash fares to fill planes. This doesn’t mean there aren’t any real Black Friday deals anymore, but smart shoppers want proof that a purported deal is really a good deal, which is why comparing airfares is a must. Back in 2015, for example, a friend spotted two different Black Friday sales that both featured flights from Washington, D.C. to Denver; one flight cost $69 one way, the other was $144 one way.

4. Great deals can come along anytime

You can find solid domestic deals nearly year-round if you don’t mind traveling on a Tuesday, Wednesday or Saturday, which are usually the cheapest days to fly. You’ll find more cheap fares during off times such as early December and after the first week in January too. You won’t find deals, or not often, during peak seasons such as summer or during major holiday periods. But this is where technology can help. On my site and many others, you can set airfare alerts for specific trips you’d like to take. Then relax --  the deals come to you.

Finally, if you have your heart set on finding a Black Friday deal, stay alert to social media. Follow your favorite airlines and airfare search sites then, and get ready to pounce on a price you like. Some post-Thanksgiving Day sales only last a day; some just a few short hours.

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iStock/Thinkstock(NEW YORK) -- Trader Joe's said it has recalled three of its packaged salads on Saturday after a supplier said there might be pieces of glass or hard plastic inside.

The recall affects the grocery chain's white meat chicken salad, curried white chicken deli salad, and turkey cranberry apple salad.

Trader Joe's said on its website that it has already removed the contaminated salads from store shelves. Customers who have already bought the salads should look for used-by dates between Nov. 10 and Nov. 21. Affected salads will also have the U.S. Department of Agriculture's inspection code "P-40299."

White meat chicken and curried white chicken deli salads in Arizona, California, Nevada, Utah, Colorado, Louisiana, New Mexico, Oklahoma and Texas.  Turkey cranberry apple salads in Arizona, California, Nevada, Utah, Idaho, Oregon and Washington are at risk.

The grocery chain is encouraging customers to either discard the salads or return them for a refund.

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Honda(NEW YORK) -- Honda has recalled about 800,000 Odyssey minivans in the U.S. over reports of injuries linked to the vehicle's second row seats.

The seats may tip forward when the Odyssey brakes if not properly latched after an adjustment or a reinstallment, according to Honda.

The automaker said at least 46 people reported minor injuries related to the issue, affecting Odyssey minivans from 2011 to 2017.

"Honda is currently investigating the appropriate repairs to help ensure proper latching and will notify owners when that free repair is available," Honda said in a statement.

Odyssey owners can click here for Honda's detailed instructions on proper second row seat latching or learn more about the recall here.

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ivandzyuba/iStock/Thinkstock(NEW YORK) -- Smoothie art on Instagram is giving a whole new meaning to “playing with your food.”

Hazel Zakariya, 30, has amassed a wide following on the social media platform for her expansive works of smoothie art, ranging from Wonder Woman to the White Walkers from "Game of Thrones."

The New Zealand-based research specialist stumbled on the unusual art form last year when she was practicing her food photography.

“I was into food photography at the time and I was trying to garnish my soup. It was a pumpkin soup, I think, with coconut cream swirls, but for some reason, I couldn’t get the perfect swirls,” Zakariya said.

“But then I saw the opportunity to turn it into a tree, so I used pesto as the leaves, and then it started from there, really, and it got me to have more ideas.”

Zakariya made the switch from soup to smoothies because it gave her more options for her art, she said.

“Obviously with smoothies, I can incorporate more colors and more fruits. There are more ideas on that side, so from then on, I just experimented with that.”

From kooky illustrations of koalas to artistic renditions of Hogwarts' house crests, Zakariya’s posts consistently get thousands of likes on Instagram.

Her pieces can take weeks to plan and sometimes hours to make, but she doesn’t mind the long hours.

“I put a lot of love and joy and all of my feelings into these creations and I love to share that with people. With so many things going on in the world today, I think it’s nice to spread that positivity. ... If it makes even one person smile, it means a lot to me.”

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FCC(WASHINGTON) -- The Federal Communications Commission made good Thursday on a promise made by Chairman Ajit Pai last month by eliminating restrictions on ownership of multiple media outlets within a single market.

The decision on Thursday eliminates a rule adopted in 1975 barring shared ownership of a newspaper and a broadcast operation within the same market. "With the newspaper industry in crisis, it makes no sense to place regulatory roadblocks in the way of those who want to purchase newspaper," Pai said in a statement. "The media landscape has changed dramatically in the last 42 years, and the idea that a company could dominate a media market by owning a radio station and a newspaper is utter nonsense."

Pai cited the Internet and cable news as new entrants in the media marketplace that make the rule obsolete.

"To be sure, repealing the newspaper-broadcast cross-ownership rule won't end the newspaper industry's struggles. But it will open to door to pro-competitive combinations that can strengthen local voices and enable both newspapers and broadcast stations to better serve their communities," he added.

Critics of the decision say it will lead to further concentration of power to a limited number of large media conglomerates. One such example is Sinclair Broadcasting, a conservative broadcasting company that is looking to purchase the Tribune Media Group for nearly $4 billion. Thursday's decision would no longer require Sinclair to sell a number of its stations to receive regulatory approval.

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JaysonPhotography/iStock/Thinkstock(NEW YORK) -- As the Republican-held House of Representatives passed their version of the party's tax reform bill on Thursday, prompting a late-day rally on Wall Street.

The Dow Jones Industrial Average gained 187.08 on the day, more than earning back Wednesday's losses to finish the session at 23,458.36.

The Nasdaq climbed 87.08 to a close of 6,793.29, while the S&P 500 added 21.02, ended trading at 2,585.64.

Investors were encouraged by the House's passage of a tax plan that would be the largest overhaul of the system in more than 25 years. Supporters of the plan expect it to cut taxes for the middle class, while opponents say the benefits would be skewed towards the wealthy and would add more than $1 trillion to the deficit.

The cost of crude oil fell again, this time by 19 cents. A barrel now sells for $55.14.

The American Automobile Association expected 51 million Americans to travel this Thanksgiving, even more than last year. Nearly 90 percent of those travelers are expected to drive despite higher gas prices.

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AVNphotolab/iStock/Thinkstock(NEW YORK) -- All eyes were locked on Lot 9 in a packed salesroom at Christie's auction house in New York during 19 minutes of feverish bidding Wednesday night.

But it was an anonymous bidder who called in to secure the haunting painting depicting Christ, believed to be the work of Leonardo da Vinci, for a cool $450.3 million.

The winning bid for the piece, titled Salvator Mundi (Savior of the World), was four times Christie's pre-sale estimate and smashed the world record for the most expensive painting ever sold at auction. The sale far surpassed previous world records, including Pablo Picasso's Women of Algiers that fetched $179.4 million at Christie's in New York in May 2015.

The 500-year-old oil on panel depicts Jesus Christ dressed in flowing robes and holding a crystal orb in his left hand. Billed by Christie's as "the last da Vinci," it's the only known painting by the Italian Renaissance artist still in a private collection. It's said to be one of just several paintings from Leonardo's own hand that still exist.

Loic Gouzer, the chairman of Christie's postwar and contemporary art department, said the work of art attracted crowds of people while on exhibition in Hong Kong, San Francisco, London and New York in the weeks leading up to Wednesday's auction.

"We toured Leonardo da Vinci’s Salvator Mundi around the world, and at every stop crowds of people were drawn to this painting, wanting to stand in front of the picture and experience it in person," Gouzer said after the sale. "Even for me, it is very difficult to pinpoint what it is that makes this painting so poignant, you cannot comprehend the mystery of Leonardo. That is the magic of his work."

Leonardo painted Salvator Mundi around the same time as the Mona Lisa, and the two works of art "bear a patent compositional likeness," Gouzer said.

"Leonardo was an unparalleled creative force and a master of the enigmatic. Standing in front of his paintings, it becomes impossible for one's mind to fully unravel or comprehend the mystery radiating from them — both the Mona Lisa and Salvator Mundi are perfect examples of this. No one will ever be able to fully grasp the wonder of Leonardo's paintings, just as no one will ever be able to fully know the origins of the universe," he added.

The provenance of Salvator Mundi is largely shrouded in mystery, however.

According to Christie's, the painting once belonged to King Charles I of England in the mid-1600s. It was recorded at a 1763 sale and then vanished until 1900, when it was acquired by Sir Charles Robinson, an art collector. By this time, Christ's face and hair had been painted over and the painting's authorship and illustrious royal history had been forgotten.

The painting was consigned to a sale at Sotheby's auction house in 1958 where it fetched just 45 British pounds. The artwork disappeared once again for almost 50 years, leaving many scholars to believe it had been destroyed, until it resurfaced in 2005 when it was purchased at an American estate sale.

Salvator Mundi was attributed to Leonardo after six years of restoration and research, becoming the first discovery of a painting by the Renaissance master since 1909, according to Christie's. It was dubbed "the greatest artistic rediscovery of the 21st century."

Dianne Dwyer Modestini, the conservator who started restoring the piece in 2007, recalled the moment she first realized the painting was by Leonardo himself.

"My hands were shaking," Modestini said in a statement released through Christie's in October. "I went home and didn’t know if I was crazy."

Francois de Poortere, head of Christie's old master paintings department, said the painting has been referred to Male Mona Lisa.

"After centuries of hiding, da Vinci’s Christ as Salvator Mundi stirred unmatched sensation in the art world when it was unveiled on the walls of London’s National Gallery in 2011," he said.

Prior to Wednesday's highly anticipated sale, Christie's had secured a guaranteed bid for the painting of at least $100 million by an anonymous investor.

Christie's senior specialist Alan Wintermute said witnessing the "masterpiece" appear at auction is "as close as I've come to an art world miracle."

"Salvator Mundi is the Holy Grail of old master paintings. Long known to have existed, and long sought after, it seemed just a tantalizingly unobtainable dream until now," Wintermute said. "It has been more than a century since the last such painting turned up and this opportunity will not come again in our lifetime."

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hikesterson/iStock/Thinkstock(NEW YORK) -- Some renters of homes owned by the “billion-dollar landlords” highlighted in an ABC News investigation might be surprised to learn that they, as taxpayers, have a stake in their corporate landlord’s business.

That’s because of a new initiative by the Federal Housing Finance Agency (FHFA), in which Fannie Mae guarantees mortgage-backed securities on rental homes. (Fannie Mae, along with Freddie Mac, is a government-sponsored enterprise that securitizes mortgages, allowing private lenders to put more of their money back into lending.)

The first deal went to Invitation Homes, founded by financier Stephen Schwarzman, a onetime adviser of President Donald Trump and chairman and CEO of The Blackstone Group private equity firm. In January, it was disclosed that Invitation got $1 billion deal from Fannie Mae to back up its mortgages during the tail end of the Obama administration, thus helping Invitation lower its borrowing costs and acquire more units.

Meanwhile, some of the rental homes in the stable of Starwood Waypoint, a company once led by longtime Trump ally Tom Barrack, are still jointly owned with Fannie Mae in an arrangement that dates to the mortgage meltdown. The company mentions the joint venture in a 2017 filing with the Securities and Exchange Commission.

According to Aaron Glantz, a senior reporter for Reveal from the Center for Investigative Reporting who has published a series of reports on the home rental business, the Obama administration encouraged these types of investments in foreclosed homes in order to prevent neighborhoods from becoming blighted.

“The Obama administration encouraged this behavior, and even set up a joint venture between Fannie Mae and Tom Barrack's company. Fannie Mae helped Tom Barrack get started in this business,” Glantz told ABC News. “But we have to ask ourselves could there have been another way.”

Starwood Waypoint and Invitation have announced plans to merge, creating a company that will own about 82,000 rental homes nationwide, and affordable housing advocates have raised concerns with the FHFA, which oversees Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac, arguing that it’s not right for taxpayers to essentially be helping large corporate landlords.

Earlier this month, 136 nonprofit organizations from 20 states signed a letter to the FHFA director, a copy of which can be read here, voicing concern that these government-backed deals run counter to the FHFA’s obligation to foster home ownership and stable communities. While the rental companies argue that the buying up foreclosed homes prevents blight, critics say the companies are taking affordable homes away from prospective buyers – and taxpayers are helping them do it.

Fannie Mae, as a government sponsored entity, “should be focused on trying to help low- and moderate-income people achieve the American Dream of home ownership,” said Kevin Stein, deputy director of the California Reinvestment Coalition, one of the letter’s signatories. “They’re literally converting home-owner opportunities into home-renter opportunities.”

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BrianAJackson/iStock/Thinkstock(WASHINGTON) -- The Federal Communications Commission on Thursday adopted rules that would allow phone companies to take proactive steps to block illegal robocalls.

The agency notes that unwanted calls, a category that includes illegal robocalls, prompt more than 200,000 consumer complaints each year. As a result of the "advancements in technology," making robocalls and "spoofing" Caller ID information to hide the callers identity has gotten easier.

In response, the FCC says it will "expressly authorize voice service providers to block robocalls that appear to be from telephone numbers that do not or cannot make outgoing calls."

Any call coming from a number that is placed on a "do not originate" list by the number's subscriber, purporting to be from an invalid number, from numbers that have not been assigned a provider, or which are allocated to a provider but are not currently in use can be blocked.

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iStock/Thinkstock(NEW YORK) -- When Evette Plata moved out of her Florida rental home, she was determined to recoup her $1,175 security deposit. She called the rental office and got their move-out instructions. She hired her cousin’s cleaning company and said she “Chloroxed everything,” so the house was “spotless.” Her husband even filled in every nail hole in the walls.

The rental company’s inspector told her the house looked fine, Evette said, but her landlords decided to keep her security deposit anyway. “When I got the letter, I was astounded,” she said.

Unfortunately, like many tenants, Evette didn’t obtain written documentation during the move-out inspection and never thought to take “before” and “after” photos of the house’s condition. She told ABC News she just didn’t expect to have trouble getting the money back. “I’m an honest person,” she said.

Complaints from renters about problems with security deposits, poor maintenance and rushed evictions are all too common nationwide.

Tenants’ rights vary from state to state and city to city, with some places like Boston and New York City offering broad protections for consumers. So it’s good to know what your specific rights are in your community.

But, regardless of where you live, here are eight steps you can take to protect yourself as a renter:

1. Check out your landlord. Before signing a lease, look up the rental company’s complaint record with or other online complaint sources. And remember, federal law prohibits discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, national origin, disability or familial status such as having young children or being pregnant.

2. Read the entire lease carefully before you sign. This seems obvious, yet many renters fail to do it. You don’t want to find out later that your lease includes excessive late fees or a ban on your pet. Make sure you understand exactly what the lease states about returning your security deposit when you move out.

3. Document any existing damages to the property when you move in on paper and in photos, and provide copies of them to your landlord. When you move out, make sure you thoroughly clean the place and take photos again. Attend the landlord’s exit inspection and get his or her findings in writing.

4. Know when your landlord has the right to access to your rental home -- and when he or she does not.

5. Speak up about maintenance issues and document your attempts to get them fixed. You have the right to habitable housing. And consult local laws; depending on where you live, you may be able to withhold part of your rent until the problem is fixed, or pay for the repair and deduct it from your rent, or just move out with no penalties.

6. Buy renter’s insurance. Everyone should have it.

7. Know your state and local laws regarding evictions. Landlords can’t just suddenly lock you out without serving you legal notice first. Depending on why they’re terminating your lease, you will have a set period of days to pay up or comply with the rules -- unless you’re deemed a serial offender, in which case you may get an unconditional quit notice with no chance to pay late rent. And if the landlord wants to terminate the lease without cause, they must give you more time to move out -- usually 30 or 60 days, depending on the state.

8. Give your landlord the required notice listed in your lease -- 30 days in most states -- if you’re planning to move out. Send them a letter by certified mail, return receipt requested. Keep copies of everything.

Even after doing all those things, according to Aimee Inglis of Tenants Together, a tenants’ rights organization in California, renters need to stay strong and be willing to go to small-claims court if necessary.

Some landlords “are relying on tenants to not push back and not to ask for their deposit back,” Inglis said. “And a lot of people won’t do it.”

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Photo by Eduardo Munoz Alvarez/Getty Images(NEW YORK) -- A rare painting by Leonardo da Vinci auctioned in New York on Wednesday night fetched over $450 million, making it the most expensive painting ever sold.

Fewer than 20 paintings by the Italian artist exist.

The 500-year-old oil on panel, titled "Salvator Mundi" ("Savior of the World"), depicts Jesus Christ dressed in flowing robes and holding a crystal orb in his left hand. It's the only painting by Leonardo in a private collection, according to Christie's auction house.

"'Salvator Mundi' was painted in the same time frame as the 'Mona Lisa,' and they bear a patent compositional likeness," said Loic Gouzer, the chairman of Christie's postwar and contemporary art department in New York City.

"Leonardo was an unparalleled creative force and a master of the enigmatic. Standing in front of his paintings, it becomes impossible for one's mind to fully unravel or comprehend the mystery radiating from them — both the 'Mona Lisa' and 'Salvator Mundi' are perfect examples of this. No one will ever be able to fully grasp the wonder of Leonardo's paintings, just as no one will ever be able to fully know the origins of the universe," Gouzer added.

Scholars had long believed "Salvator Mundi" was destroyed, until it re-emerged in 2005.

"'Salvator Mundi' is a painting of the most iconic figure in the world by the most important artist of all time," Gouzer said. "Despite being created approximately 500 years ago, the work of Leonardo is just as influential to the art that is being created today as it was in the 15th and 16th centuries."

Christie's had billed the painting as "the greatest artistic rediscovery of the 21st century" and "the last da Vinci" and exhibited it in Hong Kong, San Francisco, London and New York before Wednesday's auction.

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JaysonPhotography/iStock/Thinkstock(NEW YORK) -- A down day for tech stocks pushed Wall Street lower on Wednesday.

The Dow Jones Industrial Average dropped 138.19, closing at 23,271.28.

The Nasdaq finished the session at 6,706.21, a slide of 31.66 from its open, while the S&P 500 fell 14.25, ending the session at 2,564.62.

Crude oil prices also fell on Wednesday, with a barrel selling for $55.33, 37 cents lower than at market open.

The U.S. government denied requests from two motor companies asking for more time to test Takata air bag inflators. Those companies, Ford and Mazda, are seeking to avoid massive recalls.

And the head of the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau is stepping down by the end of the month. Richard Cordray, a Democrat and a critic of President Donald Trump, is expected to return to Ohio and run for governor.

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LDProd/iStock/Thinkstock(NEW YORK) -- Forever 21 may be the latest retailer to have been hit by a credit card breach, the company announced on Tuesday night.

In a press release, the fashion retailer said that it has received a report of unauthorized access to data on credit and debit cards used at Forever 21 stores. "Forever 21 immediately began an investigation of its payment card systems and engaged a leading security and forensics firm to assist."

The breach may have been isolated to certain point of sale devices, due to "encryption and tokenization solutions" the company put in place in 2015. For now, the company's investigation is focused on transactions that took place between March and October of this year.

"We regret that this incident occurred and apologize for any inconvenience," Forever 21's statement added. "We will continue to work to address this matter."

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Southwest Airlines(ST. LOUIS) -- A 51-year-old first officer for Southwest Airlines was arrested Wednesday morning around 5 a.m. at St. Louis Lambert International Airport for unlawful use of a weapon after Transportation Security Administration officers discovered a 9mm pistol in his carry-on bag, according to an airport spokesperson.

The pilot did not have the authorization to carry a firearm, the spokesperson said.

It's unclear if he is facing any charges.

"We are aware of a situation involving a Southwest Pilot at St. Louis Airport. We are currently working alongside the appropriate authorities to gather more information. We have no further information to share at this time," Southwest Airlines said in a statement.

The pilot was said to be scheduled to fly on Flight 1106 to Las Vegas.

Southwest Airlines did not respond to ABC News' question about the status of the flight.

A TSA official confirmed the arrest of a pilot at the airport and said a spokesperson would be releasing more information soon.

This is a developing story. Check back for updates.

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Wavebreak Media/Thinkstock(NEW YORK) -- As a clerk to Supreme Court Justice Sandra Day O’Connor, Gretchen Rubin asked the pioneer what she thought was the secret to happiness.

“And she answered me right away. She knew exactly what her answer was. And she said, it was work worth doing.”

Rubin, who is a four-time New York Times bestseller and the host of a weekly podcast, “Happier with Rubin,” says O’Connor’s comment stuck with her.

“I got to the point where I thought, well you know what I would really like to try is to write a book. I would like to actually see if I could become a book writer. At a certain point, I decided that I would rather fail as a writer than succeed as a lawyer,” she says on an episode of ABC Radio’s “No Limits with Rebecca Jarvis.”

As a graduate from Yale Law School, it was a twist from her well-prepared career track but one she was compelled to try.

“Many people who are circus performers feel a tremendous compulsion to go and do these kinds of professions,” Rubin says. “And I felt that way.”

In a nod to "Star Wars," Rubin added, “For me, this call to writing -– once I had a subject, and had this idea that I wanted to turn into a book, it was the Death Star that had me in its gravitational field.

“And it was just pulling me towards it.”

Rubin found herself up for the challenge, and left law to pursue her passion. It led to the books “Profane Waste,” “Power Money Fame Sex” and “Forty Ways to Look at JFK,” among others. And then came “The Happiness Project.” Her breakout novel spent over two years on the New York Times bestseller list, sold over 1.5 million copies, and was published in over 30 languages.

As Rubin made the switch from law to the literary world, she recalls the ardent support of her family members as one of the driving forces that made her decision possible.

“I’m very impressed by my family and now that I’m a parent myself, I really do respect even more how willingly they supported me.”

Rubin adds, “They want you to do something that feels safer, because they want to protect you. But the problem is, there is no safe place.”

In her most recent book, “The Four Tendencies,” Rubin goes deeper into territory she herself has had to explore: how individuals respond to inner and outer expectations.

Today, Rubin believes that one of the secrets to happiness came from challenging herself. She says that one of the greatest tensions standing in the way of happiness is “on the one hand we want to accept ourselves, and on the other hand we want to expect more from ourselves.”

“Novelty and challenge do bring happiness, but you have to find the novelty and challenge that’s appropriate for you.”

Hear more of Gretchen Rubin’s interview on this week's episode of "No Limits With Rebecca Jarvis," available on iTunes, Stitcher, Google Play Music, Spotify, TuneIn and the ABC News app.

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