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Rules Applying Eye Makeup __HOT__



First off, the most important step is to apply an eyelid base, which performs as an eyelid primer and eye shadow base; use a small amount of primer and concealer. This will moisturize the eyelids, preparing for a smoother, cease-free and of course longer lasting eye makeup.




rules applying eye makeup



I strongly recommend owning a colour wheel. Generally, those with hazel, green and blue eyes should select complementary colours which are the on the opposite sides of the colour wheel. This would enhance the iris of your eyes, creating a striking outcome. If you want to bring out the colours of your eyes, the below list are common rules to achieve a striking effect.


Your eyelid makeup is done so you can now proceed to the bottom part of the eye. Mix the mid-tone color and the contour shade and apply on the bottom lash line starting from the outer corner until it meets the highlighter.


Some people consider brows to be a part of their face makeup; Others consider brows to be a part of their eye makeup, because of their close proximity on the face. Since brows can fit under either category, we are going to consider it its own area of makeup.


The good news about having eyelash extensions is that you look amazing without any makeup. But even when we have extensions, we sometimes want to pump up the drama even more! So, what are the rules for applying makeup with eyelash extensions without damaging them?


Eyelash extensions are sensitive to oil. Oil can cause the glue in your extensions to break down, so you should always look for oil-free makeup products. In addition to using oil-free makeup, you need to make sure that your makeup remover and daily skin regimen are oil-free (or with the lowest possible oil content) as well.


Avoid using waterproof mascara or eyeliner at all costs. The problem with waterproof eyeliner or mascara is that they are near impossible to remove without oil-based makeup remover. The oil will disturb the lash adhesive and cause a premature falling out of your extensions!


Normally to remove this kind of stubborn pigmented makeup, you would need oil-based makeup remover. However, for long-lasting lash extensions, you should opt for oil-free makeup remover with a strong cleansing formulation like BL Lip & Eye Makeup Remover.


Designed to cleanse, soothe, and nourish natural eyelashes, Pure Clear Lip & Eye Makeup Remover removes makeup from the sensitive eye areas with no irritation. Packed with soothing natural ingredients like lotus flower extract, the skin remains moisturized after the makeup is removed.


Soak a lint-free cotton q-tip swab with makeup remover and wipe off the eye makeup. Why a lint-free? Cotton pad or cotton balls with lint can get caught and tangled in lash extensions and make the extensions fall out.


During the eyelash extension procedure, when your lash technician adds a strand of eyelash extensions to your natural lashes, she doesn't apply it directly on your skin but 1-2 mm away from your lash line (applying lash glue directly to the skin can cause burns or glue allergy).


Over time, this gap between the lash line and lash extensions can collect excess oil from the skin, makeup debris, and dirt, which will make your eyelash line more responsive to bacterial growth. That's why cleaning your lashes and eyelids regularly with a lash extension cleanser is super important.


It may seem like efficient use of your time to apply makeup in the car or on the bus, but resist that temptation, even if you're not in the driver's seat. If you hit a bump, come to a sudden stop, or are hit by another vehicle, you risk injuring your eye (scratching your cornea, for example) with a mascara wand or other applicator. Even a slight scratch can result in a serious infection.


Of course, applying makeup can be tricky when impaired vision and bold specs enter the equation. INSIDER consulted a panel of makeup artists to gather their top tips for putting on your face while wearing glasses.


Because glasses-wearers frequently need to remove their specs in order to apply eye makeup, they need a vision-improving tool. According to UK makeup artist Elaine Wilkinson, "the first investment [for glasses-wearers] should be a quality magnifying mirror."


These reflecting surfaces allow nearsighted clients the ability to clearly see what they're doing, even without the help of their glasses. Brands like Hollywood Mirrors, Miusco, and Chende craft mirrors that are pricey, but if you're wearing eye makeup on a daily basis, their technical precision and excellent lighting make them well worth the dough.


If you're wearing glasses due to nearsightedness, your lens prescription can have a shrinking effect on your eyes. Luckily, some strategic makeup choices can counteract this illusion. "If you're wearing glasses that make your eyes appear smaller, I like to use eyeshadows with a sheen. A satin or shimmer finish will help draw attention to the eyes," recommends NYC-based makeup artist Margina Dennis.


"Because makeup can become greasy and glasses can slide down the nose, I like to use a matte moisturizer on the bridge of the nose to prevent oil formation," Spickard tells INSIDER, calling out Bioderma Sebium Mat Control as a particularly effective example.


Once you've finished your face, Spickard recommends a setting spray to preserve the look and keep your glasses in place. "Urban Decay All Nighter Long Lasting Makeup Setting Spray is great and will prevent that dreaded makeup transfer onto your glasses!"


Glasses draw immediate focus to your eye area, so if you're interested in a balanced makeup motif, you'll want to add a pop of color to your face's lower half. The easiest way to do that? Swipe on a bright and concentrated lip color.


"A bold lip makes a serious statement whether you have glasses or not, but the pairing of glasses and a bright lip just reads impossibly chic," says Minneapolis makeup artist Hillary Kline. Rich, matte lip formulas like Fenty Beauty Stunna Lip Paint and M.A.C. Matte Lipstick in Russian Red pair beautifully with eye-catching frames, creating an effortlessly-stylish look.


It is a must to use eye shadow colours that look the best on you and do not just go by fashion rules! So, choose an eye shadow shade that will intensify your natural eye color. Experiment with different shades and choose that looks the best on you.


Use a light touch and gently sweep your brush along your lid, blending harsh lines. To blend like a pro, you need the right brushes and tools to apply eye shadows. Proper blending is the key to achieve a flawless eye makeup look. So, take your time with this step.


The makeup world is ever-evolving, with new tips, tricks, and products launching what feels like every day. And even for the makeup obsessed, this can mean staying on top of trends and application methods so that your look is timeless rather than dated. But at the same time, some makeup products can feel more intimidating than others.


And never was this more true than with eyeshadow. While eyeshadow is considered a staple item that isn't going anywhere, it's come a long way from its origin story. Eye makeup has been around since before the time of Cleopatra. But with so many options from powders to creams to liquids and even glossy looks, it's completely understandable if you walk down the makeup aisle and feel overwhelmed.


Probably the most traditional or classic option for eyeshadow is a pressed powder. Available in matte, shimmer, glitter, or pearlized shades, this is the brand standard you'll most likely find when you walk into any makeup store or down a beauty aisle at your local drugstore. While pressed eyeshadow powders are the standard, you can find loose powder pigments as well.


Regardless of whether you're paying the equivalent of a cellphone bill for the latest Pat McGrath Labs eyeshadow palette or you're a budget makeup aficionado stocking up on Wet 'n Wild or E.L.F. Cosmetics, there are a few key features you should look for to get the most out of your eyeshadow.


Similar to pigmentation, you shouldn't have to feel like your eyeshadow won't last if you don't use it with primer. While a good lid primer can do wonders for long wear (think prepping for a wedding day or wearing makeup on a hot summer day), you shouldn't have to reach for a primer every time you want to wear shadow.


Global makeup artist Natasha Moore notes that "...the cream formula will not last as long as a powder. It's important to apply an eyeshadow primer to your lids first. Let it dry. Then apply the cream shadow."


Makeup is all about self-expression and ultimately you should apply makeup in a way that makes you happy with what you see in the mirror. In general, there aren't any hard rules regarding application. But some guidelines can help you create a timeless look or expertly recreate eyeshadow trends or styles:


If makeup is art, your face is the palette. Trying to apply makeup to dirty skin is the ultimate no-no. A makeup artist (MUA) wouldn't begin to apply makeup to your face without first cleansing it, and neither should you. Keep in mind that this applies to your brushes, sponges, or fingers too.


If you're just wearing makeup for an hour or two, then focusing on richly pigmented shadows that don't fade 30 minutes after application is sufficient. But even if you're picking eyeshadow with staying power, there are times when a good lid primer is essential.


In particular, if you're attempting to wear makeup for extended periods (i.e., all day for a wedding) or are going to be out in hot weather or hot lights where you're likely to quickly sweat it off, or you're attempting more stylized eye looks (think cut creases), a primer is essential.


For best results, use brushes because you need to diffuse the colors. Start by applying the neutral color as your all-over base across the entire lid. Then apply the deep tone just to your crease "starting from the outer corner of your eyes to about a third of your eye." Patel reminds us to "blend, blend, blend, and blend some more to avoid harsh lines."


As your shadow collection grows, you'll learn that these can often be used as a substitute for other makeup items. A popular option is to turn your eyeshadow into a liner. Santiago turns her shadows into liners by using a spatula or tweezers to scrape a bit of shadow onto a flat surface: "I spray setting spray and mix. Then take an angle brush or a liner brush and apply!" A bonus from using setting spray is that your liner won't fade with wear throughout the day. Note: You can also dip or spray your brush with water if you prefer.


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