Importance of a good makeup up


There  nothing called good or bad makeup ,When makeup artist aren’t technically trained they are unable to deliver  Flawless  HD Makeup.Keeping the pace with latest trends with latest branded products and with right techniques of applying the theory of makeup into practice, we can portray ourselves as the MUA. Somehow till now 90% of makeup artist in India are still using donkey years old kryolan products for the makeup which cannot satisfy the demand of  current customers in Delhi, even well renowned academies in Delhi are only teaching with Krylon as the base product only and not educating them with MAC ,MAKEUP FOREVER HD, BOBBI BROWN ,CHANEL,CHRISTIAN DIOR and many more upcoming brands that can actually give an edge to their skill and knowledge. The reality is when an artist is not technically sound she will not be able to deliver results in the respective services for make lets gear up to attain heights in this field by equipping ourselves with the best knowledge with the best trainer in  the market @Shweta gaur makeup artist and Academy.
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Why Whole Body Cryotherapy Is the Latest Wellness Trend Ruling Hollywood

Cryotherapy, generally speaking, is the use of extremely cold temperatures to treat an array of issues; if you’ve ever had a wart frozen off or taken an ice bath to soothe post-yoga soreness, you’ve technically experienced it. Whole Body Cryotherapy (WBC), a treatment which involves enclosing oneself in a controlled environment with temperatures of at least -230 degrees Fahrenheit for three minutes, originated in Japan in the 1970’s to treat Arthritis and other inflammatory conditions. Its apparent physiological, emotional, and beauty benefits have since made it popular among professional athletes, celebrities, and trend-loving wellness buffs.

Much of the existing research on Cryotherapy focuses on its effects on muscle repair and athletic performance. Sports teams including the New York Knicks apparently have their own tanks, and stars including Kobe Bryant and LeBron take the plunge to speed recovery and enhance performance. A study conducted by the National Institute of Sport, Expertise and Performance, found that Whole Body Cryotherapy significantly decreases pro-inflammatory cytokines, which equals decreased aches and pains and faster recovery from muscle trauma.

While a growing number of doctors and researchers are on board with Cryotherapy for sports injury treatment, the scientific jury is still out for its other uses. According to New York-based dermatologist Dr. Aaron Farberg, who conducted a study on the effects of Cryotherapy on skin rejuvenation, there is no sufficient evidence that it increases collagen production, despite claims from Cryo-spas and celebrities including Jessica Alba and Jennifer Aniston touting its anti-aging benefits. As for Cryotherapy’s effects on mood, many participants in Farberg’s study reported euphoric feelings and increased energy levels immediately post-treatment, though Farberg notes the evidence is, so far, purely anecdotal.

So, I gave it a try. I walk into KryoLife, an unassuming clinic tucked away in Manhattan’s Upper West Side. Adorned with succulents, tables fashioned from petrified wood, and organic teas with names like “calm” and “detox”, the breezy clinic is not unlike a trendy Brooklynite’s apartment. I’m greeted by a model-esq receptionist who, in her Australian lilt, tells me to follow her into a room where I’m to strip down to my underwear. I’m given two pairs of super-thick socks, a robe, mittens, a towel, and a pair of rubber slippers. “Make sure you dry off completely,” she warns as she closes the door behind me; moisture increases the risk of frostbite, as per the medical waiver I’d signed moments before. I break out in a nervous sweat, which I attempt to quell with the hand towel I’d be given– to no avail. “I’m nervous” I peep, as I reemerge into the lobby, robe-clad. “This happens a lot with first-timers,” she assures me with a smile. “Just relax and dry off.”

10 minutes and a few breathing exercises later, I feel as ready as I’ll ever be. I enter the treatment room to an ethereally handsome man whom, I’m told, will operate the Cryo machine while surveying me. (I wonder, half-seriously, why a Cryotherapy practice would hire someone who looks like that: Surely his presence increases the risk of sweating, and thus frostbite?)

The chamber itself looks like some sort of galactic, futuristic coffin; a cylindrical vessel padded with material reminiscent of lunchbox interior. The technician activates the chamber and Nitrogen vapor billows out in intimidating white clouds. Perhaps because he sees fear flooding my face, or perhaps because it’s policy, he assures me that the Nitrogen is safe at such a low concentration. The only rule: Keep my head bobbing above the chamber to avoid dizziness or, god forbid, fainting.

I step in and derobe. I’m naked with the exception of socks, mittens, and underwear. The capsule is chilly, but not at all unpleasant; one could even argue it’s a respite from the sweltering New York City heat. Before I know it–the Cryo is complete. I’m handed my robe and a piping hot cup of detox tea, as I’m led to a stationary bike, where I start pedaling to reinstate blood flow to my limbs.

The theory is this: Exposure to extremely cold temperatures activates the body’s fight or flight response, which diverts blood flow from extremities (arms, legs) to the vital organs to protect them from freezing. Meanwhile, blood leaves any inflamed, injured areas. Upon returning to normal temperatures, reoxygenated blood pumps through the body, leaving you feeling revitalized and refreshed.


Is It Time to Retire the Term ‘Beauty Trends’?

On this, the first day of September, most of us have chosen to set fire to everything we wore and used during the summer, watching as the ghosts of coconut-scented and watermelon-themed anything are banished into the abyss.

Ultimately, fall beauty trends are finally upon us. Until you realize that the concept of beauty trends has died.

Over the last few years, we’ve seen less stress on uniformity and more of an emphasis on individual tastes. And while autumn usually brings a tidal wave of neutral tones (#groundbreaking), it’s not like Spring 2017 was exactly demure or stereotypical: models who walked in Balmain and Altuzarra wore smokey, smudgy eyes while at Erdem we saw models wearing lipstick as blush to up the dramatic ante.

But the thing is, you probably didn’t even really care about what everybody else was wearing, anyway. Because while beauty trends are forsaking dos and don’ts to embrace aesthetic experimentation, we’re seeing individuality—a “you do you” approach to hair and makeup—eclipse the concept of must-haves or era-defining looks. But at what point does individuality become a trend in and of itself? Have we reached enlightenment, or are we playing further into the hands of marketing geniuses?

The thing is, to position self-expression as the ultimate brand of reclamation is strong in both a personal and commercial sense of the word. I mean, Glossier has built an empire on its “clean” approach to beauty, while brands like Kiehl’s—who treat skincare as a science—have legitimized the notion that caring about your face is imperative to good health. All of which is great and good and inoffensive. But if we don’t check in with ourselves to question why we’ve pledged allegiance to particular brands or why we’ve suddenly liberated ourselves from “having” to adopt a trend (in lieu of embracing collections and lines that celebrate individuality—which is kind of a trend), we’re still following the same beauty model that’s been in place for over a century.

Because the positioning of self-expression and individuality as buzzwords has cemented them as trends in general. And while we’ve found power in adapting beauty to suit our individual tastes, brands are also benefitting from our empowerment: no longer relying on what’s in and what’s out, they can adapt their collections to accommodate a wider spectrum of tastes, ensuring they’ll find customers who’ll find something they like. (AKA: the pressure’s off.) Which isn’t a bad thing, it just means it might be time to change the way we talk about beauty and trends in general.

It’s time we stop saying “trends” altogether. To hinge one’s aesthetic on being “trendy” connotes a lack of creativity, while to condemn someone’s style for not being trendy enough negates our ethos that individuality trumps all. Especially since beauty is so inherently personal: to dictate norms that tend to favour particular skin and hair types, skin tones, and socio-economic realities (like, yes, there are some beauty “trends” you might not be allowed to wear to work, depending on your employer) is outdated and even ignorant. Because while individuality may be co-opted by brands and companies looking to make a buck off our self-realizations, it’s still ours to do with it what we like. And that’s not a trend. That’s a new reality.