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Tuesday, August 31, 2010

African American Beauty Tips

http://www.ultimate-cosmetics.com/african-american-beauty-tips.htm


Women of color now have more options to look beautiful, as companies realize the potential to offer quality products and good service to ethnic market with products especially tailored to her needs, because women of color want to feel welcome at the cosmetics counter, instead of ignored by companies, as happened until today..

African American women usually have sensitive, oily skin that scars easily, so products powdery based can look chalky and ashy on darker complexions, while pink pigmented products are unflattering to ethnic skin tones. Skincare basics include a good understanding of the role of Melanin in your skin.

Today, more companies are producing cosmetics for ethnic skin and hair, including natural and mineral lines that cause less harm to your very special beauty, including bleaching creams, oil reduction products and sunscreens, disregard of color, African American women should all wear sun protection.

Your skin needs special attention to unify skin tone when it comes to applying makeup, downplaying overly prominent features and focusing on the upper third of the face. Learn to get the best from your face by knowing its structure of your facial features and the evenness of your natural skin color to create a great look.

Never apply oil based products trying to make your makeup last longer, because dark skin has a tendency to reject all makeup. Melanin pigment protectors start getting tired with age, shown on the skin as irregular pigmentation, dark patches, age spots and lines.

Hide uneven skin tone by using concealer and powder that is transparent or slightly colored to avoid the shinny look. A foundation tone that is between the lightest and darkest coloring of your skin, is the most convenient for you.

African hair is the curliest hair, and many women of color suffer hair damage from chemical treatments and heat styling, and also having problems finding foundation and makeup colors that are at the same time flattering.

Black hair is also the driest and the most fragile, so ethnic woman must skip grease and wash their hair every three weeks using a gentle shampoo, especially formulated to impart moisture while removing hair-dulling product buildup. Women of color are tired of have been told for decades that grease is essential for their hair.

Or in other words, you can have healthy hair, beautiful and easy to style whether you wear it straight, curly, wavy or in a natural Afro, however the curlier the hair, the drier it tends to be. Moisturizing your dry hair, will make it easy to repair damaged hair helping your hair to grow long.

Avoid over blow drying your hair because the hot air causes fried ends and severe damage through prolonged use. Do not use blow dryers, curling irons or hot-combs that dry your hair. Try brushing your hair out instead for a natural style.

Moisturize your hair using a product that penetrates the cuticle to create shine, for example a pure essence oil, such as lavender oil, almond oil, or even dropping on it vitamin E messaging gentle. Keep your hair healthy by trimming the ends every four months.

For Women of color may be harder to detect split ends, particularly on textured hair than on straight strands, but easily to get them away if you keep your hair longer, or make the regular trimming a routine.

Never scratch your scalp because you can cut the skin, making favorable for an assortment of bacteria. In such a case, relieve the itch by swiping the scalp with an astringent-soaked pad or cotton ball, cleansing the scalp of oily buildup while re-energizing your skin.

Having curly hair does not mean that you should wear in just a very few different styles. If you want to look different and yet original try the Senegalese twists, an easy to do hair style, cute and fresh, suitable the entire year round, just part your hair horizontally from earlobe to earlobe to get center part.

Now, working back from your forehead, start twisting narrow sections of your hair flat against your scalp, and picking up more strands each time as you move back like when cornrowing, and end pinning each twist at the horizontal part, leaving the back totally wild and loose.


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