Applying a light face powder after your foundation is the finishing touch to set your makeup. Unfortunately, this step is often overlooked or neglected.
Face powder is important because it keeps the shine off your face and also helps your makeup last longer. It’s also quite helpful to absorb moisture in the hot months. There are two kinds of powder you can choose from: pressed or loose.
Pressed powder comes in a variety of shades, and often comes with a compact and buffing applicator. You can choose to wear pressed powder alone, or find a matching shade to compliment your liquid foundation. While it is quick and easy to apply, and great for touch ups during the day, the drawback of pressed powder is it tends to be a little heavier than loose powders.
Be careful when applying pressed powders, as often they can cake up or increase the look of fine lines or wrinkles. Loose powders, on the other hand, are lighter and are less likely to cause these problems.
Loose powders can be applied with a broad brush in a circular motion all over the face. Due to the delicate nature of loose face powders, they have a sheer finish, and any excess can easily be swept away with a light brushing.
Loose powders are generally preferred by professionals in the cosmetic industry, since they have a relatively translucent finish, with just a slight hint of tinting. While they don’t have the same variety of colours to choose from as the pressed ones do, they are a fabulous finish to set your makeup.
Loose finishing powders offer a satiny finish that enhances your foundation without looking overdone or pancaked. These powders blend in smoothly without creating any build up to accentuate fine lines or wrinkles.
Whether you choose pressed or loose finishing powders will depend on personal preference and the amount of makeup you wear. Loose powders work best to compliment your existing foundation, while pressed powders can often be used without any base foundation beneath. A little practice and experimenting with each will tell you which is best suited for your personal style.
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Image by salimfadhley All babies loose up to 10% of their bodyweight by their 3rd day. Dont worry... it's supposed to happen.
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SPCA Domestic Longhair Cat
Image by кiт-кaтн Halкeтт THIS CAT IS NOW ELIGIBLE FOR ADOPTION!!! Domestic Long Hair Cats Because Domestic Longhairs are of mixed ancestry, their temperaments can be hard to predict. Some cats are quiet and docile while others are more active and vocal. Some are affectionate, while others are independent. Most are playful when they are young. Some enjoy the company of children and other pets. What They Are Like to Live With All Domestic Longhairs have one thing in common: their fluffy coat. Owners of this type of cat must spend 20 minutes at least once a week brushing out the coat to avoid mats and hairballs. Things You Should Know -Domestic Longhairs are not purebred cats, but are of mixed ancestry. -Domestic Longhairs need weekly brushing to remove loose hair and to discourage mats and hairballs. - Domestic Longhairs can vary greatly in temperament because of their mixed breeding. Domestic Long Hair History The Domestic Longhair is the result of many generations of mixed breeding with different types of cats. In the U.S., cats first came on the Mayflower with the Pilgrims. Some of these cats went on to be the foundation for pure breeds like the American Shorthair, while others bred to cats brought to America from foreign countries. Domestic Longhairs are closely related to Domestic Shorthairs. The primary difference is the recessive long-coat gene inherited by the Domestic Longhair, which produces its fluffy coat. A Domestic Shorthair can produce a Domestic Longhair, and vice versa. The Look of a Domestic Long Hair Domestic Longhairs have long, fluffy fur. They come in every color seen in cats, as well as every pattern, including tabby, patched tabby and solid. Domestic Shorthairs can have different body types and facial expressions, depending on the more prominent breeds in an individual cat’s ancestry. Their weight can vary, from 11 to 22 pounds. Males tend to be larger than females. Text from www.catster.com/ SPCA Otago Opoho, North East Valley Dunedin, Otago South Island New Zealand This artwork is under a creative commons licence. Esta obra está bajo una licencia de creative commons
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