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Dantellah Group

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Skin And Makeup

Using the highest-quality minerals available and organic ingredients when possible, our full line of high-performance, cruelty-free, skincare makeup enhances your natural beauty and nourishes your skin. As a clean beauty brand, our makeup and skincare products are free of parabens, talc, phthalates, synthetic fragrance and GMO ingredients.

skin and makeup

Nu Skin makeup products are long-lasting and comfortable on your skin. Enjoy the makeup products you know and love with confidence, then gently remove them with our Waterproof Makeup Remover. Nu Skin cosmetics are formulated with sensitive skin in mind. Our makeup products include long-wearing lip colors, flawless foundation, powerful mascara, and everything in between.

Wash away the day with the ultimate cleansing balm that combines 3 phases of texture transformation from a buttery balm to a luxurious oil, and then to a silky emulsion that will unbind makeup and impurities from the skin.

Full of omega fatty acids from Pumpkin & Camellia seed oil to cleanse and nourish, combined with our Purple Complex which is high in superfood anti-oxidants and nutrients to refresh and reveal brighter-looking skin without any oily residue.

What Else You Need to Know: The new-and-improved version of Ultra HD Foundation is powered by technology that enhances performance and undetectability, for skin that looks like skin under any light. Comfortable and easy to apply, this medium-to-full coverage foundation flexes with skin for no caking or settling into lines. HD Skin is non-comedogenic, waterproof, sweatproof, and comes in more sustainable* packaging.

-For drier skin types, we recommend applying STEP 1 Hydra Boost Primer before applying HD Skin (sold separately) and using Mist & Fix Hydrating Setting Spray (sold separately) for an extra boost of hydration all day.

-For oilier skin types, we recommend applying STEP 1 Shine Control Primer before applying HD Skin (sold separately) and using UHD Matte Setting Powder (sold separately) in areas that produce excess oil.

From the launch of No. 1 de Chanel comes this multipurpose lip and cheek pigment. Available in six vibrant shades, the lip and cheek balm melts into skin to add a touch of sheer color wherever necessary.

The EcoTools Love Your Skin Makeup Brush Set contains four brush heads infused with Vitamin E which specializes in moisturizing and strengthening the skin's barrier against natural elements. Apply your favorite creams using the Flat Applicator and smooth them into the skin using the Under Eye Roller. Use the Compact Sweep brush to apply skincare or contouring makeup. The Swirled Powder brush uses a unique swirled cut to help flawlessly apply and buff any powder. Apply liquid foundation with the Buffing Foundation brush and smoothly blend concealer in using the Final Touch Concealer brush. The EcoTools Brushes feature our signature smooth, renewable bamboo handles, synthetic Taklon bristles, and sleek ferrules made with recycled aluminum for a clean beauty experience. Achieve a streak-free look with buildable coverage that is not animal-tested and completely vegan! Whether you use them for the eyes, blush, foundation or to travel with, EcoTools makeup brushes flawlessly help apply products to your face regardless of skin tone and type. Made from recycled and sustainable materials to make you feel as good as you look with a classic flawless application to match.

Apply favorite creams using the Flat Applicator and smooth into skin using the Under Eye Soother. Use the Compact Sweep brush to apply skincare or contouring makeup. The Swirled Powder brush uses a unique swirled cut to help flawlessly apply and buff any powder. Apply liquid foundation with the Buffing Foundation brush and smoothly blend concealer in using the Final Touch Concealer brush.

Run the bristles of the makeup brush under warm running water. Careful not to get the ferrules and handles wet. Apply a drop of gentle EcoTools Brush Cleansing Shampoo to bristles and work into a light lather. Rinse bristles thoroughly under warm running water. Continue rinsing until the water runs clear. Use a cloth to absorb excess water and reshape the bristle. Lay your makeup brushes flat and leave them to air dry.Precautions: Do not use on irritated, damaged, or broken skin. If irritation develops, discontinue use immediately.

Cosmetics are constituted mixtures of chemical compounds derived from either natural sources, or synthetically created ones.[1] Cosmetics have various purposes. Those designed for personal care and skin care can be used to cleanse or protect the body or skin. Cosmetics designed to enhance or alter one's appearance (makeup) can be used to conceal blemishes, enhance one's natural features (such as the eyebrows and eyelashes), add color to a person's face, or change the appearance of the face entirely to resemble a different person, creature or object. Cosmetics can also be designed to add fragrance to the body.

Though the legal definition of cosmetics in most countries is broader, in some Western countries, cosmetics are commonly taken to mean only makeup products, such as lipstick, mascara, eye shadow, foundation, blush, highlighter, bronzer, and several other product types.

Cosmetics designed for skin care can be used to cleanse, exfoliate and protect the skin, as well as replenishing it, by the use of cleansers, toners, serums, moisturizers, and balms. Cosmetics designed for more general personal care, such as shampoo and body wash, can be used to cleanse the body.

Historically, the absence of regulation of the manufacture and use of cosmetics, as well as the absence of scientific knowledge regarding the effects of various compounds on the human body for much of this time period, led to a number of negative adverse effects upon those who used cosmetics, including deformities, blindness and in some cases death. Many cosmetic products available at this time were still either chemically dubious or derived from natural resources commonly found in the kitchen, such as food colouring, berries and beetroot. Examples of the prevalent usage of harmful cosmetics include the use of ceruse (white lead) throughout a number of different cultures, such as during the Renaissance in the West, and blindness caused by the mascara Lash Lure during the early 20th century. During the 19th century, there was a high number of incidences[spelling?] of lead poisoning due to the fashion for red and white lead makeup and powder, leading to swelling and inflammation of the eyes, weakened tooth enamel and blackening skin, with heavy use known to lead to death. Usage of white lead was not confined only to the West, with the white Japanese face makeup known as oshiroi also produced using white lead. In the second part of the 19th century, scientific advances in the production of makeup lead to the creation of makeup free of hazardous substances such as lead.[citation needed]

Throughout the later 19th century and early 20th century, changes in the prevailing attitudes towards cosmetics led to the wider expansion of the cosmetics industry. In 1882, English actress and socialite Lillie Langtry became the poster-girl for Pears of London, making her the first celebrity to endorse a commercial product.[8] She allowed her name to be used on face powders and skin products.[9] During the 1910s, the market in the US was developed by figures such as Elizabeth Arden, Helena Rubinstein, and Max Factor. These firms were joined by Revlon just before World War II and Estée Lauder just after. By the middle of the 20th century, cosmetics were in widespread use by women in nearly all industrial societies around the world, with the cosmetics industry becoming a multibillion-dollar enterprise by the beginning of the 21st century.[10] The wider acceptance of the use of cosmetics led some to see makeup as a tool utilised in the oppression and subjection of women to unfair societal standards. In 1968 at the feminist Miss America protest, protestors symbolically threw a number of feminine products into a "Freedom Trash Can",[11] with cosmetics among the items the protestors called "instruments of female torture"[12] and accoutrements of what they perceived to be enforced femininity.

Although modern makeup has been traditionally used mainly by women, men also use makeup to enhance their own facial features or cover blemishes and dark circles. The negative stigma of men wearing makeup in countries such as the United States has weakened over the years, with numbers increasing in the 21st century.[13] Cosmetics brands have increasingly targeted men in the sale of cosmetics, with some products targeted specifically at men.[14][15]

Though there are a large number of differing cosmetics used for a variety of different purposes, all cosmetics are typically intended to be applied externally. These products can be applied to the face (on the skin, lips, eyebrows and eyes), to the body (on the skin, in particular the hands and nails), and to the hair. These products may be intended for use as skincare, personal care or to alter the appearance, with the subset of cosmetics known as makeup primarily referring to products containing colour pigments intended for the purpose of altering the wearer's appearance; some manufacturers will distinguish only between "decorative" cosmetics intended to alter the appearance and "care" cosmetics designed for skincare and personal care.

Most cosmetics are also distinguished by the area of the body intended for application, with cosmetics designed to be used on the face and eye area usually applied with a brush, a makeup sponge, or the fingertips. Cosmetics can be also described by the physical composition of the product. Cosmetics can be liquid or cream emulsions, powders (pressed or loose), dispersions, or anhydrous creams or sticks.

Loofahs, microfiber cloths, natural sponges, or brushes may be used to exfoliate skin, simply by rubbing them over the face in a circular motion. Gels, creams, or lotions may contain an acid to encourage dead skin cells to loosen, and an abrasive such as microbeads, sea salt and sugar, ground nut shells, rice bran, or ground apricot kernels to scrub the dead cells off the skin. Salt and sugar scrubs tend to be the harshest, while scrubs containing beads or rice bran are typically very gentle. 041b061a72


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