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Hot lips is Charlotte Tilbury’s star-studded lipstick line

If there’s anyone who understands the power of a good lipstick, it’s Charlotte Tilbury. As Hollywood’s go-to makeup artist, she’s spent years mixing custom lip shades for celebrity clientele, like Kate Moss, Sienna Miller, Penelope Cruz, and more. Luckily for those of us who aren’t on the A-list, Charlotte has just released Hot Lips, a new lipstick collection inspired by her most mesmerizing celebrity friends.

According to Charlotte, Hot Lips celebrates “the mood-enhancing power of lipstick” with 16 signature shades, each an homage to the style and personality of an iconic celebrity. The lineup includes Miranda May (a pinky coral designed for Miranda Kerr), Super Cindy (Cindy Crawford’s barely-there taupe nude), Hot Emily (a bright retro coral made for Emily Ratajkowski), Secret Salma (Salma Hayek’s rosy plum) and Kim K.W. (a pale nude inspired by—you guessed it—Kim Kardashian). If you’ve ever wanted to wear your favorite star’s lipstick, this is your chance.

How to choose and use natural fragrances

Fragrances can make us smell fresh and feel great—but today, there’s much more to consider than whether to choose a musky or floral scent.
For those label readers out there, picking perfume can be tricky. Companies aren’t required to list the ingredients used in fragrances, and the word “fragrance” on a label is usually a catchall term for a cocktail of any number of chemicals. According to a report by the Campaign for Safe Cosmetics, popular fragrances contain an average of 14 secret chemicals from a pool of 3,100 chemicals utilized by the fragrance industry. Not surprisingly, “fragrance” is now among the nation’s top five allergens and is found not only in perfumes but also in shampoo, skin care products, household cleaners and more. Last year’s critically acclaimed documentary Stink! explored the issue in depth, asking the question: Why are toxic chemicals hiding in America?
The good news: As more consumers stop and smell the roses, companies are creating plant-based products that lend a beautiful scent—with no secret chemicals. And although current cosmetics laws don’t require companies to be transparent about what’s in fragrance, a new verification from the Environmental Working Group (EWG) encourages brands to rise to the occasion. The "EWG Verified: For Your Health" seal leverages the EWG’s Skin Deep Cosmetics Database safety ratings and requires companies to fully disclose ingredient lists. “We are particularly happy to see the unveiling of fragrance in these standards,” says Cynthia Barstow, executive director of nonprofit Protect Our Breasts. “So many chemicals are found in that single proprietary recipe.”

Beauty secrets from the deep sea

Avoiding excess salt in your diet? Good call for your health; but when it comes to your beauty regimen, this age-old remedy is just what the doctor (or dermatologist) ordered.

One of Mother Earth’s oldest natural beauty fixes, mineral-dense Dead Sea salt acts much differently than classic table salt, especially when on (rather than in) the body. Its range of minerals—magnesium, calcium, sodium and potassium—lend a multitude of benefits to the skin, hair and lips. Try these easy, DIY beauty remedies to bring flavor to your summer beauty routine. Plus, check out our favorite salty natural product picks for the season.

For your skin …
Chock-full of essential minerals, sea salt makes a stellar gentle, natural exfoliant that supports healthy circulation and sloughs off dead skin cells. Dead Sea salt has traditionally been used to heal psoriasis and dermatitis. Now, research shows that the magnesium in Dead Sea salt can also hydrate skin, improve skin barrier function and visibly reduce topical inflammation.
DIY: Combine a cup of sea salt with a half-cup of nourishing fruit oil or nut oil (olive, almond or grapeseed) and a drop or two of your favorite essential oil; gently rub on arms and legs in a circular motion to remove dead skin cells and promote circulation. Also use as a foot soak, sprinkling salt into warm water to hydrate skin and reduce inflammation. “Follow with a rich lotion,” recommends Leah Crump, spa director at Ocean Pearl Spa in Carlsbad, California.

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