Hello! I would like to introduce you to one of my favorite cosmetics. I love it because it does not have any “pardon my French”crapola. It is pure, it goes on beautifully. There are colors for all skin types. It stays on perfectly. Omiana also has a great refund. If it does not work, Omiana, will make it right for you. They will send you exactly what you need until they get it right for you complexion. I have included your mission in my post!
Omiana’s mission? Omission™. We pride ourselves on providing an ever-growing range of non-toxic-rated formulas to choose from, such a pure array that you are sure to find a formula – or many of them – perfect for you. Many of our supporters have super sensitive skin that reacts too many ingredients. Often people come to Omiana nearly having given up on makeup altogether, but they find Omiana formulas that truly agree with and even benefit their skin.
You might find this interesting from Wikipedia
History of cosmetics
Egyptian men and women used makeup to enhance their appearance. They were very fond of eyeliner and eyeshadows in dark colors including blue, red, and black. Ancient Sumerian men and women were possibly the first to invent and wear lipstick, about 5,000 years ago. They crushed gemstones and used them to decorate their faces, mainly on the lips and around the eyes. Also around 3000 BC to 1500 BC, women in the ancient Indus Valley Civilization applied red tinted lipstick to their lips for face decoration. Ancient Egyptians extracted red dye from fucus-algin, 0.01% iodine, and some bromine mannite, but this dye resulted in serious illness. Lipsticks with shimmering effects were initially made using a pearlescent substance found in fish scales. Six thousand year old relics of the hollowed out tombs of the Ancient Egyptian pharaohs are discovered.
According to one source, early major developments include:
• Kohl used by ancient Egypt as a protective of the eye.
• Castor oil used by ancient Egypt as a protective balm.
• Skin creams made of beeswax, olive oil, and rose water, described by Romans.
• Vaseline and lanolin in the nineteenth century.