Each year, Americans spend more than $7 billion on beauty products. Instead of adding your own hard-earned dollars to this figure, try making your own beauty products. You can make just about anything you need, such as shampoo, conditioner, body scrub, lip balm and lotions, and you likely already have many of the ingredients you need on hand. These 30 blog entries examine everything you need to know about creating your own beauty products, so you'll never have to waste money on store-bought brands again.
Store-bought shampoos may clean your hair, however many of them also leave behind harmful chemicals that can be harsh on your locks. To avoid adding any unnecessary chemicals to your hair, mix up your own batch of shampoo. Don't know where to start? Read through these five blogs; you'll notice the difference in no time!
Like homemade shampoos, homemade conditions aren't hard to make. You can make everything from regular conditioners to leave-in conditioners to deep treatment conditioners; all you need is a little time to mix it all up and the help offered in these five blogs.
Sugar, salt and coffee grounds all have one thing in common: they're the perfect abrasive agent to add to your homemade body scrub. To create your own body scrub, simply mix together one of these agents with oil and essential oil, then scrub! These five blog articles delve into how to mix up your own body scrubs.
The next time you find yourself reaching for lip balm at the grocery store, stop. Instead of purchasing another tube, make your own instead. Not only will it be cheaper, but it also can be tailored to the exact flavors you want. To learn several different methods for making your own lip balms, read the next five blog entries.
Whether you're adding fragrance to a base lotion or making your own lotion from scratch, personalizing your lotion with your favorite scents is a fun way to add a twist to your daily moisturizer. For tips on customizing your lotion, read through these five blog articles.
There are mask recipes for every skin type, whether you have normal, dry or oily skin. Masks for dry skin are designed to moisturize the skin, masks for oily skin are typically clay-based and used to dry out the skin and masks for normal skin leave skin feeling soft and supple. The recipes on these five blog posts cover each skin type, so you're sure to find the one best suited for you.