Mask Tips


  • Use Mask Cover Cream to conceal your skin blemishes. Camouflage is yellow based and like our foundations will perfectly match your skin tone. Use it as a concealer or as a foundation.
  • Quite a few women suffer from severe outbreaks of broken or thread veins on the nose and cheek. Due to their ignorance, they often avoid using make-up. However, it is possible to perfectly cover and conceal your customer’s red blotches by using camouflage.
  • To disguise a severe area of red blotches, firstly ensure you use a camouflage cream which has good coverage strength. Secondly, make sure the make-up reflects a natural look. You can achieve this by applying camouflage in thin layers. For a perfect coverage, apply more thin layers on top of each other rather than one thick layer. It is recommended to use a moist sponge for applying camouflage cream.
  • Do apply corrective cosmetics directly to problem area for maximum coverage. On remaining areas of face, apply with a damp sponge to blend and even out skin tone. The most common mistake women make when applying any kind of makeup is that they do not blend enough.
  • Do use a moisturized base to achieve the most natural look and to eliminate caking.
  • Our professional makeup artists recommend that you test products on the area where it will be used.
  • Do use a shade lighter than one’s skin tone to cover an inverted scar. This creates the appearance of a smooth surface. Using a shade darker than natural skin tone on a raised scar will have the same effect.
  • Do use a light shade as a primer to tone down color when camouflaging very dark areas such as intense bruising, age spots and tattoos. After concealing, use a shade that suits skin tone to further hide the imperfections.
  • Do use a light patting motion, rather than rubbing in makeup.
  • Don’t use camouflage makeup on any suspicious skin conditions, including unsealed cuts and burns, active acne, or raw or irritated skin. If these conditions exist, see your doctor.
  • Don’t assume that the color that is right for your face is right for your body. Skin on the body tends to be a shade or two darker than the face.

This entry was posted on Saturday, April 18th, 2009 at 2:29 am and is filed under Face. You can follow any responses to this entry through the RSS 2.0 feed. You can leave a response, or trackback from your own site.

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