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eye health

dg - slideshow, makeup and eye health
by

Paige Bailey

on 22 July 2010

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Transcript of eye health

Makeup and your
eye health risks harmful ingredients helpful tips risks: redness, swelling, irritation, infection, loss of sight, or permanent damage harmful ingredients BHA A mixture of isomers of tertiary butyl-substituted 4-methoxyphenols (as if that means anything to anybody), in some forms, has actually been banned for use in cosmetics. And though it may follow the government standards in products like Loreal’s HIP (high intensity pigmentation) eye shadows, you have to wonder: how safe is it, really? Aluminum Powder Nano-titanium Dioxide It is a metallic element
composed of finely divided
particles of aluminum. Nano-what? This one has been linked to cancer, allergies/immunotoxicity, organ system toxicity (non-reproductive), and irritation of the skin, eyes, or lungs. BTW, it’s in Maybelline’s roller color eye shadows and has a hazard rating of 10 out of 10. Yes, 10 is the worst. A Few Tips! 1. Creme eye shadows are worse than powder when it comes to hazardous ingredients
2. Be informed about the products you purchase for yourself and your family.
3. Always try to make better choices. With the information that is available on
the Internet, there is no reason to be ignorant.
4. Go natural for a couple days a week. You can stand to let the world see you
without eye makeup. And, if you can’t give up the whole make up job for a day,
just don’t wear the eye shadow or liner. Better choices.
5. Seek out some organic, natural products at your local health food store or online http://www.cosmeticsdatabase.com/ Once a week, spritz the bristles of your makeup brush, making sure to dampen both sides if the brush is flat. Wipe a clean cloth with the moistened brush until the brush comes clean. Tip: You can purchase brush-cleaner spray at a drugstore or department store. Run the tips of the bristles under warm water. Pour a little baby shampoo into the palm of one hand. Holding the brush in the other hand, swirl the bristles around in the baby shampoo. Rinse the brush by swirling in a bowl of clean warm water. Use a cloth to wipe the brush clean; then lay it flat on a cloth to dry. Tip: When dipping your brush into water, make sure not to submerge it all the way to the base of the bristles. Doing so can loosen the glue that binds the bristles together. For more information:
http://www.womenslifelink.com/makeup-and-eye-health/
http://www.realsimple.com/television/browse-by-topic/beauty-fashion/clean-makeup-brushes-00000000003182/index.html
Full transcript