I’m known for my black lips. So would I dream of creating a black lipstick bearing my name? Hell yeah! Why not?
Black has always been my signature color for as long as I can remember. To me, it signifies strength, it’s seductive and sensual.
My wardrobe is 75% black and not boring at all……I’m here to to prove it, but that’s for another post.
WELL….THE WAIT IS OVER!
My black lipstick “Vampire’s Kiss” is now ready to order. The first shipment is limited, so get yours now instead of waiting for the reorder. Thank you guys for supporting everything I do.
CLICK LINK BELOW!
Black kisses darlings 😘
For the past 15 years I never gone to bed without my night cream, talk about obsessed. To the point where I have to budget it in to my monthly expense. No joke, night cream can be really expense, especially at $25 or more for a tiny jar. Well, so I thought. Not so fast, I found the perfect night cream at an unbelievable perfect price for us gals on living on a tight budget.
Here are some benefits of night cream, before we get to the diamond in the rough.
Ok, now for the good news, the cost.
How much you asked? $7.99
More money for Sunday mimosas!!
Thank me later!!
Sugaring, sugar waxing or Persian waxing is a method of hair removal that has been in use since 1900 BC. Historically, sugar was confined to the regions surrounding Persia until the first millennium AD. As a result, it is speculated that honey was the first sugaring agent. This seemingly too-good-to-be-true technique is called sugaring, and it’s become the No. 1 choice for hair removal for many people. “Waxing is a popular and easily accessible method for body hair removal,” explains Daria Afanaseva, founder of Sugaring Organic Waxing in New York City, “But once you try sugaring, we bet you never go back!”
Sugaring is a natural hair-removal technique. Unlike traditional waxing, sugaring does not require paper strips. Instead, technicians use a special paste made out sugar, lemon juice, and water. Aesthetician use their hands to smoothes the paste onto the skin in the opposite direction of the hair growth and lets it sit for a few seconds. The paste cools a bit and gets slightly harder. Then it’s flicked off in the direction of hair growth to keep the hair intact and prevent breakage.
Here’s a little trick I picked up while on vacation sometime ago. As you know vacays are supposed to be documented even if it’s for your eyes only, and you absolutely want to look your best, especially your makeup.
My go to makeup, are mascara , eyebrow pencil and lipstick. I can live with that, but I absolutely cannot live without either.
On this one night I started to get dressed for a night out. While applying my makeup I realized I grabbed the wrong container of mascara, oh no, no mascara, no eyelashes.
Meaning, I have little to none to begin with. To think, I would usually apply more than one, or up to three different mascaras at a time, because I hardly ever wore fake lashes.
At first I panicked, then I went into survival mode and said, think girl think! I immediately ran to the bathroom, turned the facet on hot and lay my empty mascara container in a cup, and let the hot ran on it for about 20 seconds.
Guess what guys?
You guessed it.
I had mascara. Whew! What ever little that was left and dried up in the container, melted and I was able to finished my makeup. I saved my night and myself. Thank goodness, or I would had to try that paper bag over my head trick.
Anyhow, I did that for the rest of the vacation and felt like the mascara fairy godmother since then.
Try it and me know if it works for you.
DIY Dandruff Detox Shampoo
You will need:
1 cup cucumber (peeled & chopped)
1 teaspoon lime juice
2 drops rosemary essential oil
Blend the cucumber and rosemary to a paste. Mix in lime juice •
Apply mixture directly to your scalp. Massage scalp for a few minutes (about 5) leave in uninterrupted for 10 to 15 minutes. Then rinse thoroughly •
NOTE: Lime-juice detoxes It removes oil and other built up residue • Cucumber is a natural moisturizer and will hydrate your scalp • Rosemary gives a delightful aroma •
We added some new earrings to the site, and as always we are here to give you ideas on how to wear our pieces. These earrings were inspired by one of our past collection and also the nineteen nineties bright color era. These earrings are Bold, Beautiful and undeniably Stylish, see for yourself
Whether you are on a college budget or your credit card has no limit, our earrings can match any style or personality. In fact, in our humble opinion, we believe Shoplawdamassey jewelry should be in every woman’s closet. Don’t you agree?
As you all should know by now, I love to create, so in my spare time, when I need to clear my mind I like making food and drinks from scratch. Today I made Tamarind juice. I am sure there are 100s of recipes around, but I am sharing mine for those you might not know what Tamarind is and it’s benefit.
Tamarind is a long pod with a hard brown shell. Tamarind come from a tree found around tropical Africa, and South Asian countries, and is imported to other places mainly from many tropical regions including Asia the Caribbean.
In some parts of the Caribbean Tamarind is known as Tamarindo by the Spanish speaking islands, such as; Cuba, Dominican Republic and Puerto Rico. In the Islands like Trinidad and Tobago, Jamaica, we like to make tamarind balls with our Tamarind. The pulp is rolled into a small ball with sugar when you bite into the balls it’s tangy, sweet tasty. Similar to how I like my popcorn, sweet and salty.
Tamarind is said to be:
High in vitamin C, calcium, potassium and iron
Prevents chronic disease
Replenishes hair, skin and nails
Boosts the digestion
Acts as a mild diretic which aids weight loss
Lowers the risk of diabetes, for the record I am pre diabetic.
It can also be used for gargling to treat sore throats.
Ready to make your juice?
1. Shell tamarind pods.
2. In a sauce pot over medium heat, combine tamarind and 3 cups of the water. Bring to a simmer, stirring and mashing with back of spoon, for about 8 to 10 minutes or until tamarind is softened and mixture is thickened. The flesh at this point has mostly peeled from the seeds.
3. Using a fine mesh sieve, strain pulp into a pitcher. Slowly add the remaining 4 cups water to the pulp, mashing with the back of the spoon to extract any remaining pulp. Discard seeds.
4. Meanwhile, either make a sugar syrup by adding sugar (use your description) with one glass of water and let it boil or use honey instead. *Note: I added my to sugar to my remaining boiled Tamarind when making my syrup to eat later as a treat. Similar to the taste of the balls, sweet and tangy.
5. Sweeten tamarind water with your sugar syrup to taste and stir well.
6. Serve over ice.