February 9, 2011 by staff
Julia Hurley, Julia Hurley did not take what some might consider a traditional path into the world of politics. In fact, the Republican state representative credits its mandate to serve burgers as a waitress at Hooters restaurant chain to develop his skills as a businesswoman and public figure.
“I took a little criticism of the general public during my race in the Tennessee State House to be a Hooters girl,” she writes in the latest edition of Hooters Magazine. “But I know that without this period of my life, I would not be as strong-willed and eager to succeed.” Surge Desk provides five facts about a girl Hooters tour of Congress, Julia Hurley.
Julia Hurley attributes his success in politics and the affairs of his work as a Hooters girl. Hurley talks about his experiences in the latest issue of Hooters Magazine. Hurley said in a statement to the AP, “I am honored to serve in the state House more seriously than anything I have in my life. I identify with every woman who has overcome all obstacles to realize their dream. My past shapes that I am today. ”
In the magazine, she writes, “Hooters has given me the opportunity to belong to a group of women who had also experienced difficulties, or who were in trouble, and I was fortunate to have managers who every girl saw potential and coach, sheltered us, and helped shape who we are today … If I could do at Hooters, I could do it anywhere. ”
Hooters is not our first choice as a place of work, but mostly because the waitress is already difficult enough without having to wear those garish, held narrow. But who cares if someone else did? It’s a bit funny to credit the restaurant known for booty shorts and tops bb for your success, but to each his own.
Julia Hurley, 29, won his election in November dropped by the Democratic incumbent in a conservative district west of Knoxville, but she says it was while working as a “Hooter’s Girl” was that she began to hone his sense business and networking.
Hurley wrote about this in the latest issue of the Hooters restaurant chain, and said opponents tried in vain to make it past employment, and photos of her modeling career a campaign issue.
“I took a little Flack public during my run for State House in Tennessee to be a Hooters girl,” she said. “But I know that without this period of my life, I would not be as strong-willed and eager to succeed.”
The link is now also a direct benefit to her candidacy if the former clients made regular contributions to the campaign “without doubt or hesitation,” she said.
The article appears in the magazine “Spotlight Orange Pride,” which includes “the success of Hooters both past and present girls.” Much of the rest of the magazine is devoted to full-page photos of women posing in bikinis and Hooters uniforms.
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