I am not too fond of summers. The heat and perspiration give me acne breakouts that are painful and often leave behind ugly blemishes. Now, I use Cetaphil face wash religiously. It has worked wonders for my skin. But, when it comes to using face packs and face masks, I like to whip them up in my kitchen with natural ingredients.
This festive season gift your loved one more than just a bouquet of roses; instead, think of a luxe DIY rose petal scrub – handmade by you with love. Today, I will share an easy recipe to whip up a simple homemade rose petal scrub that is not just super great for your skin, but smells and feels great too. While sugar is known for its exfoliating qualities, essential oil and rose petals delicately moisturizes dry skin, leaving it soft and supple. So, let’s begin?
I have always been overprotective about my lips during winters. My lips have a tendency to get overtly chapped, which leads to frequent bleeding and pain. I have been using Vaseline to guard my lips since school days; however, in the last few years, I have used Nivea chap sticks and Maybelline lip balms – these are good products, but are not natural. Once I stopped using these, my lips got drier, which made me apply in double proportions. Not a great thing, eh?
Aloe Vera happens to be my go-to solution for sunburn problems. With its multi-beneficial properties, this plant is much more than just a mere house decorative. Its succulent, jaggy leaves infused with clear gel works magically on sunburns, bug bites and many other skin irritations. Today I will tell you guys, how to whip up your very own Aloe lotion at home. Sounds luxurious, doesn’t it? I bet, once you start using this homemade lotion, you will never want to buy a branded one from that drugstore again!
I love moisturizing my skin all throughout the year. However, winter months are special, because I love making homemade moisturizers during this time of the year. Today I am going to share one of my favourite winter moisturizers that is not only super easy to make but is very beneficial for the skin too—I like to call it my ‘skin food’ for frosty months.