"Oh The Places" is a publication highlighting and commenting upon the stereotypes women commonly face in the workplace and the business world. With a use of bright pink and its diminutive printed size (5"x7"), the book reinforces the view that women are constantly viewed as falling into one stereotype or another and that the issue is not taken seriously in many cases; stereotyping women in the workforce is often considered a minor issue and set aside as just another one of those things. Dr. Seuss' "Of the Places You'll Go" was contrasted against comments and articles about stereotyping the working woman as a way to reinforce the false assumptions women face, both for themselves and by others. Oh the Places You'll Go, as a book read by young children male and female alike, gives a message of hope, declaring that you can be anything you set your mind to, but many women find this to be ridiculed and a falsehood when they reach the business world. Thus a satire is made of this concept of "being anything one puts one's mind to" by pitting against the stereotypical realities faced by many women in the workforce. Pink once again reinforces that women can only be women, while grey represents the business world that keeps them within these boxes of stereotypes. The book is laid out on a grid, with figures to mimic a business report or presentation and further emphasize the cold and clean classifications many women face. Oh The Places was designed in Adobe InDesign. Credit to Dr. Seuss for Oh The Places You'll Go, with additional content taken from Leslie Bennetts, "The Scarlet A" as featured in Elle magazine; Lydia Dishman, "The 'Bitch in the Boardroom' Stereotype: Women Speak Out About Success and Likability" as featured in Fast Company; Jenna Goudreau, "The 10 Worst Stereotypes about Power Women" as featured in Forbes; and Sylvia Ann Hewlett, "Do Women Leaders Walk a Tightrope To Be Seen As Effective and Likable?" as featured in Entrepreneur.