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Hair removal can be… awkward, to discuss. Lucky for you, nothing’s off the table here. That’s why this post provides the ultimate rundown of hair removal—the history of it, the 8 most common techniques along with their directions, pros/cons & science-based explanations.

Why Does Understanding Hair Removal Matter?

Because whether you’re a hair-removal regular or have never shaved your legs before, it’s essential that you’re aware of what’s out there and what’s best for you. Why? Using the a hair removal product that isn’t best for your body can have consequences. Misusing the perfect product or using improper technique also has consequences. And with a good foundation of knowledge about the different techniques and methods for hair removal out there, these issues will be a problem of the past.

On a more technical side, hair removal does not matter. Not anymore, at least. Most of us will agree that we can do with our bodies what we please. Yet female hair removal’s controversial debate seems not to go away.

It’s 2021, ladies. Whether you want to shave your legs or never trim a piece of hair again, that is your choice to make, and you are free to do so.

I’ll still love you. I shave because I want to, for myself. I like the feeling. Never because a man told me to. Pray for the man that ever does. Hair removal is entirely optional. Please don’t do it unless you, and you alone, decide to do so, for whatever reason.

With that in mind, get your pen and paper ready! It’s time for your crash course on hair removal.

The History of Hair Removal

According to the Women’s Museum of California, “the first razors were used in Egypt and India around 3000 BCE. Upper-class Roman women of the sixth century BCE used tweezers, pumice stones, and depilatories to achieve the desired degree of hairlessness. Egyptians of Cleopatra’s time used a sugar mixture in a method similar to Waxing.”

“The modern era of hair removal may have been encouraged by Charles Darwin’s 1871 book, Descent of Man, through the popularization of his theories of natural selection. That is, homo sapiens have less body hair than his/her antecedents because fewer hairy mates were more sexually attractive.”

“Body hair became a question of competitive selection. By the early 1900s, upper- and middle-class white American women associated smooth skin with desirable femininity.”

photo of people s legs
Photo by Anna Shvets on Pexels.com

What Are The Different Hair Removal Techniques?

There are 8 techniques most commonly used for hair removal: Shaving, Waxing, Depilatory Creams, Sugaring, Tweezing, Threading, Epilation, & Laser Epilation.

I. Shaving

A sharp blade (razor) cuts the part of your hair follicle that sticks out of the skin.

Two types of razors are effective at removing female body hair. There’s the good old standard razor or a fancier electric one.

The traditional razor is most common to shave the legs, arms, and underarms. Generally, the electric razor is more common for men and facial hair. Still, it also works well to trim your pubic region.

How to Shave Properly:

  1. Wet both the area to be shaved & the razor.
  2. Apply an even, thick coat of shaving cream over the area.
  3. Slowly and carefully place the razor on the skin and stroke upward against* hair growth direction—no need to press firmly.
  4. After every couple of strokes, remember to the razor because stroking will fill it with cream and stubble.
  5. Once you’ve finished, rinse your legs, store your razor in a clean place
  6. Dry area and moisturize.

*Except for the pubic area, where you want to shave along the hair growth path. 

Pros of Shaving: 

  • It’s essentially painless, quick, and the most common form of hair removal.

Cons of Shaving: 

  • Because the hair isn’t pulled out from the root, the hair will regrow pretty soon.
  • Also, there’s the risk of razor burns and cuts if you slip or are a bit sloppy with your shave.

Tips for Shaving:

  • Don’t share your razor.
  • Use a clean, new one as much as possible.
  • Before shaving, exfoliate the areas you plan on shaving.
  • After shaving, apply lotion or an after-shave spray to areas.

II. Depilatory Creams

A moment of silence, everyone. Because if these aren’t G-d’s work, I don’t know what is!

By breaking down the bonds in hair, depilatory creams allow hair to be easily removed from the skin. Many people use them to remove hair on both their bodies and face.

How to use Depilatory Creams:

  1. Apply an even layer of cream over the hairs, fully covering them.
  2. Leave the cream to get to work for at least 5 minutes, then test a small area to see if the hair comes away easily.
  3. If it doesn’t, wait another minute or two. Do not exceed 15 minutes of application.
  4. Rinse your skin thoroughly with water to ensure all cream has been removed, then dry.

Pros of Depilatory Creams:

  • They are magic.
  • They do not hurt in the slightest.
  • They are so much easier than any of the other methods mentioned here for hair removal.
  • No need to visit a professional; you can do it yourself.

Cons of Depilatory Creams:

  • Sometimes, they can STINK. I mean, bad. Like, before you apply it, open a window and prepare the Febreze.
  • They can sting if you get some cream on places you shouldn’t, like if you’re applying it down there or if you leave it on for too long.

Tips for Depilatory Creams:

  • Please read the directions on the bottle carefully, then reread them.
  • Wear disposable gloves when applying the cream! (Keep your hands clean and odor-free).
  • Buy body part-specific creams (i.e., don’t use Legs & Body Cream for your Upper Lip.)

No matter what shape or size you are, you should feel confident in your own skin.

III. Waxing

Waxing is the hair removal process from the root by using a covering of sticky wax to stick to body hair, then removing this cover and pulling out the hair from the follicle.

There are two types of wax: hard wax (aka “strip-less wax,” usually warm) and soft wax (aka “strip wax,” either warm or cold). Typically, hard waxes hurt less than soft waxes.

How to Wax: 

  1. Spread the wax over the area you want to remove hair from, placing the wax in a direction mimicking the hair’s growth pattern.
  2. Either put a strip of cloth or paper (soft wax only) on top. For hard wax, wait for the wax to dry – you don’t need to use any material.
  3. From here, you pull the paper/cloth (or hard wax) off your skin, towards the hair growth’s opposite direction. So, if your hair grows downward and a little to the left, then you’d want to pull off upwards and a little to the right. Make sure you pull the paper, cloth, or hard wax opposite the hair growth direction.
  4. You’ll know you did it right when you see the entire strand, including the follicle, on the wax strip.

Pros of Waxing: 

  • Results can last up to 6 weeks!
  • You don’t have to worry about nicks, razor burns, or cuts. 
  • Also, the more regularly you wax, the more delicate and thin the hair is that regrows!

Cons of Waxing: 

  • It f***ing hurts.
  • You have to grow your hair out long enough (aka, not shave in between treatments) for it to work.
  • It can be costly if done by a professional.

Tips for Waxing:

  • Go to a professional for (at least) your first wax experience.
  • Make sure your appointment is on a day not close to your period. (The closer you are to the monthly Mother Nature call, the higher your odds of feeling discomfort from the wax.)
  • About 30 minutes before your wax, an over-the-counter pain reliever (like Advil) may help with the pain. Speak with your doctor first.

IV. Sugaring

Sugaring removes body hair by quickly pulling the hair from the root, similar to waxing. The “wax” is made with different ingredients: lemon, water, and sugar, hence the name.  The ingredients are all heated together until it reaches a candy-like consistency. Once it cools, it’s applied directly to the skin.

How is Sugaring different from Waxing?

Besides the ingredients, Sugaring paste is applied to the skin in the opposite direction of hair growth. It’s then removed in the order of hair growth in quick, small pulls. Because the sugar only exfoliates the surface of the skin, it can be reapplied multiple times to the same area of skin.

Waxing is much more methodical. Both hard and soft wax mixtures are applied in the same direction as hair growth. Once the substance cools and slightly hardens, it’s removed in the opposite direction of hair growth.

Pros of Sugaring:

  • Some people favor sugar pastes because they’re made with fewer, more transparent ingredients. In contrast, wax can contain additives that upset more sensitive skin types.

Cons of Sugaring:

  • While Sugaring is a gentler process, sometimes people need that extra power from the traditional wax (especially those with thicker hair). Suppose Sugaring cannot extract coarser hair cleanly from the root. In that case, it might lead to hair breakage and ingrown, in addition to faster regrowth.

Tips for Sugaring:

  • Analyze the type of hair you have before booking an appointment, and decide whether Sugaring is an effective method. Generally, if your hair is on the thinner side, the answer is likely yes.
  • Like with Waxing, be sure to schedule your appointment away from your period and get the service professionally done.

V. Tweezing

The process of removing/plucking hair by mechanically pulling the item from the body with tweezers.

Pros of Tweezing:

  • It lasts much longer than shaving.
  • Helpful in shaping eyebrows and removing stray hairs on the face and body.
  • Easy to do on your own.

Cons of Tweezing:

  • Slower and more painful than shaving.
  • Risk of infection if tweezers are not properly cleaned.

Tips for Tweezing:

  • Tweeze only your facial hair (concentrate on eyebrows)
  • Clean your tweezers with alcohol before and after use
  • Use on a clean face or body part; remove makeup and lotion.
  • Please don’t overdo it! You can always go back later and remove more.

VI. Threading

In threading, a thin cotton or polyester thread is doubled, then twisted. It is then rolled over areas of unwanted hair, plucking the hair at the follicle level. Unlike tweezing, where single hairs are pulled out one at a time, threading can remove short hair rows.

Threading is a very natural way of removing the hair from the root. It only adheres to the hair and not the skin and gives a cleaner residue-free finish, and it’s not as abrasive. Threading is most commonly done around the face, less commonly on the body.

Pros of Threading:

  • Great results. Your eyebrows will thank you.
  • Fast. An average appointment takes about 15 minutes.
  • No ingrown hairs. It is much gentler than Waxing and easy on sensitive skin.
  • An all-natural procedure that uses no chemicals,

Cons of Threading:

  • Like shaving, threading removes hair only from the surface, which means it must be repeated regularly (usually monthly).
  • Pain. Depending on the threader’s skill and your skin’s sensitivity, it may be a painful experience.
  • Hard to do yourself.

Tips for Threading:

  • Go to a professional.
  • After threading, apply Aloe to the areas.
  • Don’t apply mascara until after the appointment (depending on your pain tolerance, expect a tear or two).

VII. Epilation

Epilation, by definition, is the removal of hair by pulling it from the roots. Technically, Waxing and threading are considered epilation. But don’t get confused! What I’m referring to is epilation via epilator use.

What is an Epilator?


An epilator works similar to Waxing in that it removes hair by the roots. But an epilator doesn’t use wax. Instead, it plucks away hair as you move the device over different parts of your body.

There are two options: a dry epilator, which you can use without water, and a wet epilator, which provides the convenience of removing hair while in the bath or shower.

How to Use an Epilator:

For the best results, exfoliate your skin before using an epilator. Exfoliation removes dead skin cells and can prevent ingrown hairs.

Begin by positioning the epilator at a 90-degree angle to your skin. Don’t press the device against your skin. Instead, hold it loosely against your skin. Pull your skin taut, and then slowly move the epilator in the direction of hair growth.

If you move the epilator opposite the direction of hair growth, you’ll cut the hair at the skin, but you won’t remove it from the root.

Pros of Epilator:

  • You’ll get smoother skin.
  • The results may last longer than most other hair removal methods like shaving, depilatory creams, or tweezing.
  • You can expect smooth skin for up to 4 weeks. 
  • May result in less body hair over time. With this method, hair grows back softer and more delicate. Hair may even regrow at a slower rate. The longer you epilate, the less hair you’ll notice on certain parts of your body.
  • Epilators can be used on hair from different areas of your body, including arms, legs, pubic area, and even your face.
  • No need to visit a professional – you can do it yourself.

Cons of Epilator:

  • Pain is a drawback of epilation. But if you’re able to deal with discomfort, the results may outweigh this negative.
  • If you go too fast or move the device against the direction of hair growth, you may break the hair rather than pull it out from the root. These shorter, broken strands may become ingrown or infected.

Tips for Epilation:

Last but not least,

VIII. Laser Epilation

Aka “Laser Hair Removal,” laser epilation is a medical procedure that uses a concentrated beam of light (laser) to remove unwanted hair. During laser hair removal, a laser emits a light absorbed by the pigment (melanin) in the hair.

Pros of Laser:

  • “Permanent” results – the long-term, stable reduction in the number of hairs regrowing after the treatment regime
  • What gets better than that?

Cons of Laser:

  • It takes a long time until complete, and you can see results (up to 12 weeks, or 5-6 visits to the doctor’s office).
  • Varying effectiveness with varying skin tones.
  • Painful.
  • Expensive.

Tips for Laser:

  • Because we’re in lockdown, consider investing in an “at-home do-it-yourself” treatment like this. Of course, they aren’t exactly 100% the same laser treatment you’d get at an office. That’s why you can buy them online and not have a doctor present), but they still work!

Congratulations! If you’ve made it this far, you can rest assured that you now have the foundations of each hair removal method and feel more confident about your next hair removal experience! I wish you luck in trying the best one for you.

Don’t be afraid to test out a few (or all) of them. The Hair Care section of CVS is now yours to conquer or help out someone! If you have any questions, let me know in the comments as usual.

For more reads, check out this article on how to prevent breakouts from your mask.

Girl Boss Q&A: Ask a Cosmetic Nurse

By Posted on 0 Comments 8 min read 43 views

Nurses make a difference in people’s lives in many different ways. They’re the eyes, ears, and voice of healthcare, especially in a hospital setting, identifying and alerting doctors of critical situations and the holistic perspective to advocate for their patients. And cosmetic nurses are no different. Through the use of non-invasive, in-office treatments such as injectables and skin treatments, aesthetic nurses often assist plastic surgeons and cosmetic dermatologists, providing pre-and post-operative care related to plastic surgery and delivering care to patients under the supervision of a physician. So, without further ado, to gain some raw and genuine insight into what it’s like day-to-day as a cosmetic nurse, keep reading for my interview with registered aesthetic nurse Serene Obagi.

Why has it taken until 2020 for people to say, “Hey, I got filler!” and be open about it?Like, if God is judging you, it’s not because you got lip injections.

Serene Obagi, RN
Work #selfie

What kind of nurse are you? What sort of patients do you see?

“I’m an aesthetic or cosmetic nurse. I see people with skin problems or problems with their appearance, people who are curious about enhancements that we can do to their face or body, and people who have been referred by friends who had gotten cosmetic work done. Everything from the face, butt, boobs… We have many older women who come for work on their hands (i.e., making them look younger) to give them filler there. “

When it comes to patients in the clinic, do you see mostly women?

“Mostly women now. But as the years go on, men are coming in more. The number one thing men are doing is their jaw – they want accentuated jaws, like Superman. It’s pretty equal for men and women when it comes to acne treatment.”

How did you know you wanted to become a cosmetic nurse?

“Well, I’ve always wanted to become a cosmetic nurse. I was working as a medical assistant [MA] at a medical spa – and I already had my esthetician license – and I was watching the doctor do many things that I regretted not going for medical school for because I knew I’d be so good at them. Then I realized: wait, I don’t have to go to medical school to still do these things. I just had to put the work in, and once I finished, I could come back and learn about I wanted to do. Sure, when I was in nursing school and experienced the various departments, whether medical surgery, or the emergency room, or cardiology, I found many things to be interesting – especially OB and Pediatrics. But, even while I loved them, I knew I wasn’t going into that. My first goal was always to do aesthetics. “

While in nursing school, did you learn about aesthetics?

“No, unfortunately. We didn’t even talk about it in nursing school. The one second we went over the skin in nursing school, I, like, shined. But that was over pretty quickly. I think it’s because when you hear the words cosmetic or aesthetic, people automatically think of vanity. And it’s ingrained in our minds, perhaps way back from the Bible even, that vanity is bad.

Why has it taken until 2020 for people to say, “Hey, I got filler!” and be open about it? I think that as people become more and more lenient when it comes to religion, the normalization of aesthetic and cosmetic procedures will parallel. Like, if God is judging you, it’s not because you got lip injections. And it’s so different in other countries, like Korea. I had a Korean roommate back when I was in school, and she would tell me all about how it’s sort of unusual not to get any work done. It’s so different.”

Did any of your classmates in nursing school also want to do aesthetic nursing?

“I don’t recall anyone else wanting to do it. Maybe there was one girl, but I can’t remember.”

How did you prepare for the final exam (NCLEX)?

“The NCLEX was one of the hardest tests I’ve ever taken, and I couldn’t believe I passed. It’s a test that, if you get a question right, the next question is harder. Adaptive, they call it. So, if you’re going through the test and saying, oh, this is so easy, that’s probably a bad sign. So the fact that I was like, WTF is this question asking, I’ve never learned this… I knew I was doing okay.

And most of the questions were “select all that apply,” too, so say the correct answer is A, B, C, and E, and you select A, B, C, and D, they mark it as all wrong, and the options went from A until F sometimes. I know most people shut off at 75 questions because the test can go on until 200 or 300 questions. I had 111, and I literally thought it was a [angel] sign because I had seen 11:11 up until my test day. “

Is there anything during nursing school that you would have done differently?

“Oh, time management. Always. I had a system, and it still wasn’t enough. Or it was, but I don’t know why. I basically had no social life, it felt like. I even think I got my first gray hair. I managed my time where nursing school got completed, but everything else was on the back burner. Also, maybe, I wouldn’t have woken up so early every day, because now I can’t help it. Like, I still wake up at 5 am every day. Sometimes I had to get up that early for school, but waking up at 5 am as part of my system. I liked to study early in the morning and get it out of the way when my mind is the sharpest.”

What is your favorite and also least favorite part of being a cosmetic nurse?

“My favorite part is the fact that there’s so much that I can do to help the patients, and I have a lot of autonomy. You know, I can be a hospital nurse, I can be a nurse who works for an insurance company, or I can be an aesthetic nurse. I love that I can do all that. Nurses are so critical.

My least favorite part of being a cosmetic nurse – and I think most nurses would agree – is that I’m limited as well. The fact that we nurses will always need another person to diagnose me even when I am sure of what it is myself. This is part of why I’m thinking about getting my Nurse Practitioner (NP) license because in California now, they have much more independence. 

Another thing about being a nurse that is difficult is being the last in line to the patient give a drug. For example, say a pharmacy makes a mistake and sends the drug. The doctor orders the wrong drug, etc. Who’s the last person to administer the drug, and who should have checked, etc.? Pharmacy is off the hook; the doctor is off the hook, I’m the one to blame, legally, if I administer the wrong drug to the patient, even though it’s them who incorrectly ordered it. Like, it’s not the doctor’s fault that he wrote an extra 0; it’s the nurse’s fault for not calling and being like, “did you mean to write 100?” It’s so weird.”

Do you feel as though nursing school prepared you for the “reality” of the job?

“I have to say no. In my opinion, all nursing school does is make sure you are well-equipped enough, now, to at least work in a hospital, learn from whatever the hospital teaches you, and know how not to kill someone, and maybe, to save someone minimally. Some nursing schools may have more emphasis on technique, for example, but other than that, all nursing schools focus on interventions, NANDAS, side effects, and medications.”

Tell me the weirdest thing that has happened to you as a nurse.

“A guy was definitely touching himself under his bed and was like “ma’am, ma’am” and wanted me to change something that was unnecessary. I was like, “sir, if you can do that, you can change this yourself. There are definitely some perverted patients in hospitals. Also patients who we call “frequent flyers” because they always come back for shelter, food, and water.”

Do you feel supported by fellow nurses?

“Oh yeah. Nurses are always on each others’ side. Totally. And there’s a total “nurse way” to do things. Even once you go on to be an NP, for example, the core nurse in you still shines. Even with a coworker of mine – she’s an aesthetic NP – I always see her inner nurse come out. It’s like, once a nurse, always a nurse. I also feel like I’ve always been a nurse. I think there’s, like, a fine line between being maternal and being a nurse.”

What’s a typical day like for you?

“Running around making sure someone’s not bleeding out. Just kidding. I get the consents; register people on iPledge if they’re going on Accutane. see patients; I educate them, I administer mediation, I do extractions. I can do laser treatments. Sometimes, my coworker NP will sometimes ask me to be in the room because she’s injecting Botox and wants me to make sure there’s no bruise forming. One of my classmates’ typical day would be a 12-hour shift, with 4-5 patients you are responsible for, and you need to prioritize. “

Do you have favorite scrubs or shoes to wear at work?

“For scrubs, definitely Figs. As for shoes, I bought this Amazon pair that continues to surprise me with how comfortable and stylish they are. I got so many compliments on these shoes; everyone was asking where I got them from. It seems like now everyone I work with has purchased them for themselves too.” 

Knowing what you know now, would you do it all over again?

“Yes. I’m so proud of myself. When I went in, I did not know how hard it was going to be. But now that I’ve finished it, of course.”

As a nurse, is it possible to have time for yourself outside of your job?

“Yes, but I am trying to figure out how. Right now, I feel like I have no time for anyone or anything, but I am sure one day I will once I know how to balance.”

gratitude message for nurses with red hearts
Photo by Karolina Grabowska on Pexels.com

There you have it: the good, the bad, the ugly, and the awesome of being a cosmetic nurse. I hope that this article gave you some personable inspiration and motivation to pursue aesthetic nursing or a career of similar nature. Of course, a huge thanks and shout out to Serene for her time, honesty, and information.

Leave your comments down below and DM Serene with any questions.

Liked this article? Stick around – more #GirlBoss Q&A’s are coming soon.

(An incredible story about revolutionary self-taught nurse here!)

5 Steps to Avoiding Breakouts from Masks

By Posted on 0 Comments 2 min read 73 views

These days, we’ve gotta wear these masks whether we like to or not. Suffering from breakouts due to these new regulations is no fun.

For those who want to abolish mascne for good, and dream of clear and glowing skin with and without the mask, these tips are for you. Keep on reading if you’re interested.

1. Remove any and all makeup before you head to bed.

Your skin does a lot while you’re asleep. The cells are renewing; the tissue is trying to heal and moisten naturally. If you leave makeup on while you’re sleeping, you prevent all that lovely rejuvenation from happening. It takes 5 minutes – don’t forget to do it.

If you need a little more motivation to do so: visualize all of that residual makeup making contact with your mask in the morning. Think about all those breakouts you are going to prevent. Yes, that’s it. One foot in front of the other. You go, girl.

2. Wash your mask weekly (if it is reusable).

Shot of two cotton face masks drying on a rope held by clothes pegs outdoors

You wash your makeup brushes, your clothes, and your face, don’t you? It is necessary to clean your mask with that same logic if you’re leaving your home and wearing it often.

Just throw it in the washer along with the rest of your clothes. Avoid the dryer (to prevent any shrinkage) and let the mask air-dry for a few hours. Then it’s good to go.

3. Wear lighter face makeup.

This may sound daunting to some – but don’t worry. You can still wear your favorite mascara and eyeliner. And you can always touch up a few imperfections around your forehead with a bit of concealer and powder if you wish.

But avoid the heavy, sponge-set foundation, concealer, and powder regimen around your mouth, nose, chin, and lower cheeks.

Besides – if you’re in public, your mask should be on and covering these areas anyway, so there’s no need for this whole shebang (especially if it’s a hot day – the sweat + the makeup + the mask = torture for your pores.)

4. Invest in a silk mask.

$19.99 from Amazon

The science behind this parallels the benefits of using silk bed sheets, silk pillowcases, even silk underwear. Silk is great for breakouts.

According to Dr. Sobel, “Silk is cooling, naturally hypoallergenic, and tends to absorb less moisture than cotton, so it won’t dry out your skin… Also, 100% silk does not clog pores.” 

Happy pores = clear skin!

5. Be consistent with your skincare routine.

Invest in a great face wash, scrub, toner, and sunscreen for daily use. Don’t forget to do this since consistency is key.

I hope these tips help you out! If you have any questions or concerns, feel free to leave a comment below or DM on Instagram (@her_runway).

(Looking for top-rated beauty products? Check out this article.)

My 5 Favorite Products of October 2020

By Posted on 0 Comments 2 min read 41 views

Because I love reading these sorts of articles, I decided to join in with my own. Keep reading for a few of my favorite products from this month.

1. Bloom Eau de Parfum Rollerball – Gucci

First off, not only is this perfume so aesthetically packaged, but it’s effortless to throw in a purse or clutch for the day. “Envisioned as a thriving garden of flowers, Bloom is created to unfold like its name. Notes of natural tuberose and jasmine leave an unexpectedly rich white floral scent on the skin. Rangoon creeper, a plant that changes color when it blooms, infuses a powdery, floral edge.”

2. Intense Hydrating Mask – Moroccan Oil

Next up is this deep conditioning mask by Moroccan Oil. Use in the shower once a week as part of your self-care routine. “A five-minute, deep-conditioning mask that revives medium to thick dry hair. Infused with antioxidant-rich Argan oil and nourishing ingredients, it improves hair’s texture, elasticity, and manageability.”

3. Gel Fantasy Press-On – Kiss

These press-on nails are easy to apply and remove and can last up to seven days. They are a fun and quick way to DIY your nails at home without polish.

4. Raw Shea Butter Leg Mask – Nair

Recommended by a friend of mine, this product is basically magic. Forever grateful.

5. Boy Brow Grooming Pomade – Glossier

IMO, this is the best product to enhance the natural shape of your brows subtly.

I hope you enjoyed my favorite products for this month!

What are some of your favorites? Leave a comment down below.