MAKE UP ACNE SCARS : MAKE UP
Make up acne scars : Makeup for a dance : Maybelline eye makeup remover.
Make Up Acne Scars
- Acne vulgaris (or acne) is a common human skin disease, characterized by areas of skin with seborrhea (scaly red skin), comedones (blackheads and whiteheads), papules (pinheads), pustules (pimples), nodules (large papules) and possibly scarring.
- (Acne scar) Scars due to severe acne. They can range from deep pits to scars that are angular or wavelike in appearance.
- (Acne scar) depressed scar that results when acne is picked. Types of acne scars include ice pick, rolling and boxcar.
- makeup: an event that is substituted for a previously cancelled event; "he missed the test and had to take a makeup"; "the two teams played a makeup one week later"
- Cosmetics such as lipstick or powder applied to the face, used to enhance or alter the appearance
- The composition or constitution of something
- The combination of qualities that form a person's temperament
- constitute: form or compose; "This money is my only income"; "The stone wall was the backdrop for the performance"; "These constitute my entire belonging"; "The children made up the chorus"; "This sum represents my entire income for a year"; "These few men comprise his entire army"
- constitution: the way in which someone or something is composed
6pk - Concha Nacar de Perlop - 2 - Day Cream
Description: Concha Nacar De Perlop Day Cream is made with 100% nacre or mother of pearl and consists of three creams in one: Protective Anti-Oxidant Cream - Helps prevent skin damage from the environment and aids in retarding skin aging. Moisturizing Cream - Reduces water loss through the skin and helps to keep the skin hydrated and moist. Make-Up Base - This excellent vanishing cream helps prepare the skin to receive make-up. Concha Nacar is an anti-aging ingredient for the skin. It has been used since ancient times, and in China it used to be claimed that this product could stop the formation of acne scarring. Concha Nacar de Perlop is particularly very common in Latin America and its proven success is making its way to America. If you are looking for a better deal, we recommend you try Madre Perla. It contains twice as much cream: Bleach Cream , Day Cream and Night Cream . Directions: Wash face with warm water. Apply cream and rub in well, avoiding areas around the eyes and the mucous membranes. Allow cream to remain on skin for 1/2 hour to one full hour. Wash off with cold water to open skin pores. Use daily for best results. Minimize exposure to direct sunlight and use sunscreen during the day to avoid recurrence of spots. Tips and Tricks: Don't over wash or use harsh scrubs. Two gentle washings a day is sufficient. Too much cleaning can leave skin irritated and dry, triggering glands to produce more oil, increasing the likelihood of pimples or blackheads. Use oil-free or non-comedogenic products (those that won't clog pores) on your face. Size: 2 oz.
In today's grooming-obsessed world, I admit, I have some catching up to do. I'm certainly no feast for the eyes. I recognize this fact daily as I apply lotion to my many acne scars. But all this proper grooming stuff is a fairly recent thing, is it not? I'm certainly not knocking any man who wishes to look presentable, but at the same time I realize we're creatures of our times, and tastes do change. For example, I, even in my present state, would have been quite the catch eight or nine centuries ago. Shouldn't that count for something?
Take my smile, for instance. This mouthful of crooked, yellowing teeth jammed willy-nilly in a bloody bed of abscessed gums would've turned more than a few wenches' heads back in 1350. After all, I still have about 65 percent of them, which would have been way ahead of the curve for that time.
I might be sweaty and jowly, but you can't accuse me of being sooty or excrement- befouled. People in those days were lucky if they bathed once a year—many didn't at all. I do the deed every week to 10 days, so that definitely gives me a leg up on the competition. And look at my face—acne scars, yes, but not a single smallpox mark. Big plus in the Middle Ages. Never caught the bubonic plague, either. Maybe my fellow villagers would have considered me some kind of miraculous supernatural creature, like an archangel. Or the Church of Rome would've made me a saint. Then again, maybe I would've been branded a freak or a heretic for my excellent hygiene, so I'd have to tone it down.
I think my modern cotton T-shirts, soiled, stinking, and riddled with holes though they are, would have ranked among the finest linen found outside a royal court. But with my dry, leathery skin and copious body hair, I bet I would have worn a rough tunic or hair shirt well, too. Most people only had one outfit anyhow, so that would have been totally consistent with my tendency to rarely change clothes.
In the Middle Ages, the only way I would have been sexier is if I could play the lute or were a maiden-rescuing knight-errant.
Of course, at 27, I would've been getting on in years, but I don't think the maidens would have held it against me. They might have been greatly attracted to someone roughly their fathers' age who had managed to hold onto most of his teeth and remain leprosy-free.
Plus, I have gout. The disease of kings! Talk about flaunting the wealth! My inflamed, pus-filled foot would have let the womenfolk know just how many kidney pies and sweetbreads I could afford. I'd have been known as Lyle the Fat, but in a good way.
And it's true I have syphilis, as well, but who didn't back then? Besides, I have a few years before the pox reaches my brain and makes me permanently demented, which wouldn't have even been a factor in the Middle Ages because I would've been killed off by something else anyhow, like consumption or a witch hunt.
For 1,000 years ago, I'm in my prime!
Thinking about all this kind of puts my situation in a whole new perspective. I'm no longer quite so ashamed that I've neglected my broken plumbing to the point that I fling buckets of my own waste onto the sidewalk outside my home, or keep a 30-stone sow in my front yard. Or tan my own leather. It's an excellent medieval skill, you know. Try to find me some peasant lass from the year 1061 who wouldn't be highly impressed by a guy who knew how to soak a blood-caked cow hide in a fetid vat of urine and animal brains for several months, then cure it with a mixture of dog and pigeon feces. One look at that, and she'd want me to father her stillborn in no time flat.
Yes, this sexy serf would be pretty unstoppable, the toast of the fair, May Day, and public gibbeting alike. You all are missing out
Organic Medieval Lavender Healing Herbal Vinegar Toner by MisticalAcScents.etsy.com
Since ancient times up until Victorian, herbs steeped in vinegar have been used to tone skin and hair, as well as freshen garments and households. The cosmetic type of vinegar would be imbued with herbs that were more closely associated with beauty and skin conditions. This would then be diluted with rosewater, then a splash of the final mixture would be added to rinse water after washing the face, hair, or body. Depending on the herbs chosen, it helps cure everything from dandruff to acne, and makes an excellent mild toner, giving a healthy youthful glow to skin and hair. Used in the final washing rinse, it removes static and freshens clothes better than any commercial perfumed conditioner.
After much experimentation using as a guide both modern and period literature, the following concoction seems the best suited to current needs. A jar of up to 20 dried healing herbs such as rose petals, lavender, white willow, valerian, chickweed, elderflower, yarrow, comfrey root, lady's mantle, fennel, and witch hazel are chosen for their healing, anti-wrinkle, toning, scar reduction or other properties. White wine vinegar is then added and it is put in the sun for about two weeks to impart the herbal properties. Once filtered, an equal amount of organic lavender hydrosol is added. The resulting mixture is used in dilution; a few splashes in water to restore the pH acid mantle to the skin after cleansing, esp. with harsh soaps, and leaves the skin softer and more youthful, the hair bouncer with less residue, and virtually eliminates dandruff. Use as little as a few tablespoons in the final rinse of the laundry. Naturally, it's far less likely to irritate or cause reactions in even the most sensitive person. Restores pH and acid mantle of skin. Cures eruptions. Safe for babies and children. Environmentally friendly with all natural, biodegradable ingredients!
100 ml goes for $8. Special orders with particular herbs for healing or scent is extra, as is the apple cider vinegar versions, and please allow more time for delivery.
$2 off shipping with the purchase of two items. Three or more and shipping is free!
Scent is one of our strongest triggers. For the recreationists, I strongly recommend using authentic period fragrances on your garb and body. There is nothing like a period scent to help you and those around you feel like you've stepped back in time and are really living your persona!
make up acne scars
Glycolic Acid has long been a first line product of the finest spas and Dermatology offices for improving the skin. For those of you who have heard the term "Lunch Time Peel", this is the chemical used for it, and it is used by Hollywood's most famous faces and the Rodeo Drive clientele who can afford the best that money can buy. Now you can do these peels at home safely and with fantastic results After peeling your skin will be feel softer, look smoother, with improved texture and tone and reduced hyperpigmentation (sun damage). With a peel of this strength, a full course of peels (8-10 peels) are needed to see optimal results. This is a 1 fl oz (30 ml) of peel solution. Glycolic Acid is a naturally occurring chemical belonging to the Alpha Hydroxy Acid (AHA) family. Derived from sugar cane, this important AHA is the smallest of the fruit acids and is able to penetrate the skin, allowing it to effectively dissolve the "glue" that holds dead cells on the surface of the skin. The dead skin cells are what cause a dull, uneven skin tone, and the blocking of pores leading to blackheads and acne. This dissolving action of the Glycolic Acid allows the dead cells to slough off, leaving behind a smoother skin surface with clear pores. This also helps stimulate collagen formation under the skins surface which helps plump up the skin from beneath, smoothing out fine surface wrinkles and superficial scars. Our 40% Glycolic Peel is a mild glycolic acid peel and is suitable for all skin types and both beginning and experienced peelers. There may be some redness right after the peel, but generally there is not much if any actual peeling (hence the name Lunch Time Peel, you can go right back to work after you have it done). The 40% Glycolic peel is very safe when used as directed, but is a strong, professional strength peel (pH 1.5) and should be used only as directed. As with all products, a patch test is recommended to see how your skin reacts to the peel
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