Sometimes, it’s really a bit frustrating that no matter how good your makeup is, if you don’t know what is the proper way in color correcting your skin, it will not appear your makeup as flawless as you want it to be.
The following are some good tips to color correct your skin:
(1) where you need to correct (under-eye area, around your nose, eyes)
(2) what you need to correct (dark shadows, yellow tones, redness)
(3) the proper shades you need to use to get the job done.
This is the etude House Play Stick 101 that will help you to correct your skin color in just a few swipe (:
The said product will hide your flaws on your face and light up the features you want.
Available in http://www.cycoordi.com
Here’s your easy guide on how and what is the function of each color correcting sticks:
#Blue out ( Peach Orange + Yellow )
- Peach Orange corrects the blue tone of dark circles and around the lips
- Yellow lights up the dark side of face that needs highlight effect.
#RED OUT ( Mint + Blue )
- Mint covers the redness of the cheeks and corner of the nose.
- Blue corrects and light multi-colored face.
After putting all your color correcting stick on you face it has to look like this:
Crazy as it may seem, but is the proper way on how you conceal all your skin problems to achieve a flawless makeup look.
Apply your foundation or tinted moisturizer first, that way you don’t have to use as much of the color correctors as you would if you put them on your makeup-free face.
Please also keep in mind that you’re not covering a tattoo or a bruise when color correcting, these are just shadows you’re covering, So apply them lightly by patting them on with your clean fingertip, so the warmth of your skin helps them blend into your complexion. Lastly, make sure you’re using the right version of the color-correcting shade. (Reference above).
For example, if you have fair skin, you’ll most likely be using the palest colors of the shade range when it comes to pinks, yellows, greens, and purples.
If you have medium to olive skin, the color-correcting shades will also most likely be a touch darker than the pastel versions that, say, fair-skinned folks would use.
And for deeper skin tones, where someone with pale skin would use light pink under their eyes, a darker-skinned person would use a more orangey peach hue; the same rule goes for the greens, yellows, and purples you might use.
Hope you find this blog helpful!