I haven’t noticed much about this mascara on the wonder blogger channels, therefore I was keen to try it out when I spotted it shopping a couple of days ago. At a glance, the packaging is absolutely dissimilar to any mascara I’ve ever seen. It’s in the same large pipe that almost all of the Rimmel Scandaleyes mascaras come in, however the barrel is textured to imitate the snake printing on the label. It’s kind of strange to the touch, but it’s an interesting idea.

The main defining factor of this mascara is the wand. As you can see from the picture, that wand looks pretty curvy crazy! Instead of applying this mascara as if you would a standard bristle wand-mascara (by shimmying the wand through your lashes), all you do is rotate the wand up and into your lashes. The rotating motion ends up curling your lashes!

You’ll see what I mean when you compare the actual mascara appears like used in combination with and without an eyelash curler in the pictures below. Well, wow. Both eye are fairly similar, wouldn’t you say? Which is incredible-my lashes have to be curled pretty, no matter what mascara I use, however the Rimmel London Scandaleyes Rockin’ Curves completely eliminates that step! In conditions of length, those little lashes became a whole lot much longer. I’ve always loved when eyelashes look gorgeously long when viewed from the side, and now I can finally join the club! One thing though is that mascara does look a little spidery and clumpy after a few applications.

It’s not too noticeable though with least it generally does not flake. So I will surely overlook a bit of spider lash! But the ultimate test for a mascara is to see how it stands up after a few hours. So after taking the above pictures, I went to work for about five hours (to an exceptionally busy shift, mind you) and got these pictures soon after to see how the mascara lasted.

There’s a little smudging along the lower lash line and around the outer corner, but besides that, my lashes look almost the same as they did hours back! One of the most impressive thing is how this mascara kept my lashes curled, even on the attention that I didn’t use an eyelash curler on!

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Even as I’m keying in this post about nine hours since I put this mascara on, my lashes still look like they do in the picture above. If you wish to avoid smudging all together, there’s a waterproof formula available too. 17, if you can obtain it while it’s on the new product introductory price, I’d take action! Here’s my full look with the mascara (and of course, some dark lippy to visit with the stone theme)! What’s your most liked mascara? Let me to know in the feedback!

Herbalists in centuries past, like the Roman scholar Pliny the Elder, recorded numerous ways to get ready roses to extract their therapeutic virtues. A variety of products using rose petals, hips, and seed products are commercially available, including perfumes and lotions, gas, rosewater, and tinctures and tablets. The bright-red rose hips should be harvested in the fall after the first frost. The hips are cut lengthwise to facilitate drying and placed on a paper-lined holder in a warm and airy room out of direct sunlight. The irritant hairs on the dry hips can be winnowed by shaking the hips vigorously in a cable sieve. The hips should be stored in clearly labeled, dark glass storage containers in an awesome location.

The dried-out hips will maintain medicinal potency for up to twelve months. Decoction: Use about 2.5 tsp of thinly chopped up, dried out, or fresh rose hips per 8 oz of cool water. Bring to a boil in a glass or ceramic pot. Reduce simmer and heat for about 10 minutes. Drink cold in small doses during the day. Tincture: Combine 4 oz of finely cut fresh rose petals and hips, or 2 oz dry powdered herbs with one pint of brandy, gin, or vodka, in a glass container.

The alcohol should be enough to hide the plant parts. Cover and store the combination away from light for about two weeks, shaking many times each day. Strain and store in a capped, dark-glass bottle. A typical dosage is 10-15 drops of the tincture in water, a day up to three times.