Clarins Blue Orchid Face Treatment Oil: Review! A Cult Favorite!

Clarins Blue Orchid Face Treatment Oil

Specifically made for dehydrated skin, the cult-favorite Clarins Blue Orchid Face Treatment Oil has 100% pure plant extracts of rosewood, patchouli and blue orchid instantly revitalize and restore radiance in your skin. This gentle treatment has no preservatives, and the hazelnut oil helps retain moisture throughout the day.

At first I used it on its own, or layered with moisturizer but that didn’t do much to my skin. I read that people mix it with their moisturizer and for some reason that makes all the difference. I use it morning and evening and my skin is healthy, plump and dewy (if I use too much it’s greasy at first but penetrates quickly enough). Foundation application is a breeze. It even takes care of some of my facial problem areas (between eyebrows and spot underneath my lip).  Not for sensitive skin!

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Keep Calm and Imagine

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Beautiful Thought!

Quote of the Month!

A thing of beauty is a joy forever:
Its loveliness increases; it will never pass into nothingness.

JOHN KEATS, Endymion

Quote of the Month!

Maria Edgeworth is wise. True beauty is beauty where no effort is needed to enjoy that beauty. A sunrise, a baby’s smile, a great laugh, or like Lady Anne Percival an ease of manner and personality that gives you not only comfort and warmth but allows you to see her inner beauty.

 

English: Portrait of Maria Edgeworth, line and...

Portrait of Maria Edgeworth,

 
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"Best-Chosen Language."

  “The effect of her manners, like that of her beauty, was rather to be felt than described.  Everybody was at ease in her company, and none felt themselves called upon to admire her.  To Clarence Hervey, who had been used to the brilliant and exigent Lady Delacour, this respite from the fatigue of admiration was peculiarly agreeable.  The unconstrained cheerfulness of Lady Anne Percival spoke a mind at ease, and immediately imparted happiness by exacting sympathy.  But in Lady Delacour’s wit and gaiety there was an appearance of art and effort which often destroyed the pleasure which she wished to communicate.”  ~Maria Edgeworth, Belinda.

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