Best Body Concealers: A Guide To Best Body Concealer Brands
The first thing you need to know is that there are many different brands of body concealer. They all have their own advantages and disadvantages.
There are some products which are better than others. Some are easier to apply, while other require more effort. Also, some will work better for certain skin types and conditions, while others may not work at all on your skin type or condition.
There are several reasons why some products might work better than others. These include the ingredients used in the product, how it’s formulated, and even its packaging.
For example, one brand of body concealer may contain less silicones (a type of silicone) than another brand. Silicone is a common ingredient found in many body creams and lotions because it helps keep moisture in your skin. However, it can cause acne breakouts if too much of it is applied. So, you want to make sure that any product containing silicones does not contain too much of them. Another reason for choosing a particular brand is whether the company uses natural ingredients or synthetic ones. Synthetic ingredients tend to be more expensive and may not be as effective as natural ones.
Another factor affecting the effectiveness of a particular product is how well it fits with your skin tone and complexion. For example, if you have dry skin, you’ll want to find something that is rich and creamy.
If you have oily skin, you’ll probably want to use something that has a matt finish to it. If you have sensitive skin, it’s probably best not to buy the product with the fragrance listed in the ingredients.
Whatever your skin type is, make sure the body concealer is suitable for your skin. For instance, if you have acne prone skin, make sure your body concealer of choice doesn’t contain vitamin A (also known as retinol).
This ingredient is great for diminishing the visibility of stretch marks but it can also speed up the growth of pimples and clog pores. Likewise, if you have sensitive skin, do not use a product with alcohol in it. Using a concealer that’s formulated for mature or sensitive skin is a good idea if you want to avoid these ingredients.
There are many different types of body concealers on the market and they all have different purposes. For stretch marks, you can use a product that’s oil-free and fragrance-free.
These kinds of concealers can also be used to cover warts, moles, scars, vitiligo, and other skin conditions and markings.
The best way to apply body concealer is to use your fingers instead of a brush if you want natural-looking results. Using your hands is also good if you have dry or cracked skin because it will help the product to absorb better into your skin.
Start by applying it to your ankles and then slowly working your way up. On your hips, apply a thin coat on the top layer of skin and a thicker coat underneath the top layer. Don’t forget your knees, elbows, and shoulders.
If you want to cover large areas, you may need to use more than one can of body concealer. You can also opt to use a brush instead of your fingers if you want a more uniform and professional looking finish.
However, be careful when using a brush because it is easy to apply too much product if you are not experienced with this method.
When choosing the right shade for your skin, pick one that is close to your skin tone or use the darkest shade available if you skin is on the darker side. Also, remember to choose a shade that is specifically designed for your skin such as normal, dry, or sensitive.
Applying an oil-free and fragrance-free lotion can also help keep your skin looking smooth and even toned. And finally, make sure to buy a product that you can afford. A good body concealer can be slightly more expensive than a bottle of water but you’ll be glad you spent the money when you see the positive results.
Caitlin McLeod is a freelance makeup artist who has worked on a number of popular celebrities. In this article she provides advice for buying your first body concealers.
Sources & references used in this article:
Medicolegal issues surrounding body packers, pushers and stuffers by N Cunningham – Emergency Medicine Australasia, 2012 – emergpa.net
Putting your best face forward: relationships between cosmetics use, self-esteem, body image, and self-perceived attractiveness by LC Keil – 2006 – rave.ohiolink.edu
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Twelve tips for running a successful body painting teaching session by P Begoun – Paula’s Choice, Inc, 2006
China’s beauty proletariat: The body politics of hegemony in a Walmart cosmetics department by GM Finn – Medical teacher, 2010 – Taylor & Francis