Archive for category Make Up
No one can turn back the clock, but the way you apply your make-up and the kind of make-up you use can go a long way in making your skin look younger. Once you’ve accomplished the basics for healthy skin on the inside – healthy diet, plenty of water, and regular exercise – you can consider these make-up techniques to help your skin look younger.
1. Creams, Not Powders
Young girls often pat on a lot of powder, whether it’s pressed powder or blush. Sometimes, young women do this to absorb oil and reduce shine. But as your skin ages, a certain amount of “shine” is considered good. A luminous, translucent look can help bring back the moisture-rich look of youth (that you used to cover up with powder!).
Another reason for using cream blushes, eye shadows, and other make-up is that is will be less likely to settle into wrinkles and lines on your face. When powders fill in these facial lines, it can make them stand out and look like cracks. Creams have a more smoothing effect. Read the rest of this entry »
Eyeshadow, mascara, eyeliner – you can make eye makeup just like the big name cosmetics manufacturing companies.
Making eye makeup is easy, requiring minimal space and equipment, and with mineral mica pigments, it’s not only highly profitable, it’s highly creative.
Why use mica minerals to make eye makeup?
1. Unlike other forms of makeup, eyeshadows created from mica minerals are easy to blend into a smooth powder or add to an emollient base, requiring fewer procedures than many creams and gels. By browsing through the mineral makeup at SheerCover.com, you would be likely to find some great examples of healthy eyeshadows made from mica minerals.
2. Mica pigments can be blended together allowing you to create almost any color you can imagine.
3. You can create many different effects, depending on the size of the mica particles you choose. Want to make eye makeup with a satin sheen? Choose small micas of about 20 microns. Want to make eye makeup with sparkle and luster? Choose micas of up to 150 microns. Read the rest of this entry »