Going Sans Makeup for Your Wedding? Cool by Us.


5 low-key skincare tips for #lazygirls

by Maddie Eisenhart, Chief Revenue Officer

skin care tips

There’s a weird false dichotomy that exists in the fashion and beauty industries. The assumption is that if you’re not into hair and makeup and other forms of upkeep, that you must not care about how you look at all. Which this lazy femme will never understand. It’s particularly bad in the wedding industry. If our recent open thread on beauty expectations and weddings is any indication, it’s pretty clear that our culture has ideas about what your face ought to look like at your wedding. AKA even if don’t normally wear makeup, your wedding will be the one day when you make an exception (whether you like it or not), and go full glamazon: airbrush foundation, false lashes, the works (because, pictures). Which, no.

And while obviously you don’t need to do anything involving makeup for your wedding (and that is one hundred percent fine and nobody should tell you otherwise), where does that leave the people who want to do something beauty-ish before the wedding, but not everything? (Hint: it leaves them with not a lot of options.) So today we’re bringing you tips for taking good care of your skin before your wedding, as a happy medium between not wanting makeup, and not wanting to do anything at all (which, for the record, is still an option.) Because while it’s not required, sometimes I just want to do something… extra for special events. Even if that extra thing is just lotion. Plus, taking care of your skin is plain old good for your health (and a nice thing to do for yourself during a time otherwise marked by lots of people pleasing, and subsequently, lots of stress). We asked San Francisco makeup artist, Shana Astrachan, of Fox & Doll hair and makeup (who also makes her own good-for-your-skin cosmetics) for her best pre-wedding skin care tips. Of course, you can take all this advice and run with it, or just work some of it into your daily routine. Because any self-care is good self-care.

1. Hydrate, hydrate, hydrate. Number one is drink lots of water. I can’t stress this enough! Just keep drinking it. Get yourself a fancy new water bottle to carry around, or a new water filter if that is what it takes, but just keep drinking water like it will make you the most beautiful person in the world… because it will.

2. Don’t wait, exfoliate: Start doing daily gentile exfoliation by using a one hundred percent cotton washcloth when you wash your face. Here’s my method: massage face wash product into your skin (take time with this step, treat it almost like a massage), add water and continue to massage product and water into your skin, rinse cloth with hot water (but not too hot) and ring out, then wipe away the cleanser. Repeat this rinse and wipe three to four times, then finish by drying your face with a clean dry towel. This gentle exfoliation method does a great job at removing all traces or makeup and gets rid of the dead skin cells on the surface to reveal a brighter complexion. If your skin is dry switch your cleanser to a cleansing oil. For all other skin types generally a non-foaming creamy cleanser is your best guide for choosing a cleanser that is nourishing and effective. (Pro tip: switch out your cloth every few days with a fresh one.)

And you don’t have to stop with your face. I recommend exfoliating your lips two or three times a week to get rid of dry skin. To make your own lip scrub, mix up equal parts brown sugar, honey and olive oil, or you can purchase pre-made scrub here. In addition to exfoliating, switch away from lip balms that are waxy or medicated. Look for ingredients like shea butter and cocoa butter like this one.

3. Start from the inside out: Add some additional supplements to your diet. My favorites for healthy skin are: probiotics, b-complex, and fish oil or omegas. Eat foods high in vitamins C and E, like fresh fruits and veggies (for C) and seeds and nuts (for E). Plus get healthy doses of antioxidants. Think grapes, blueberries, cherries, strawberries, green tea, tomatoes, dark green veggies, and kidney beans. All of these are good for your regular health, so good skin is just a bonus. If you’re prone to breakouts, try a zinc supplement. Zinc helps clear up breakouts, prevents future ones, and will also keep you from catching a cold.

Bonus tip: If you tend to flush when drinking wine, you can take a Pepcid AC or Complete (or similar product containing Famotidine) forty-five minutes before drinking to reduce the redness. Of course consult your physician and do a test run in advance with a glass of wine. (Are we twisting your arm here? Sorry.)

4. Moisturize: If you want one of my best insider tips that doesn’t cost much, get a hydrating spray (like this one here). Spray all over your face, then while skin is still damp, add any moisturizer, serums and oils to your face. If you’re on the lookout for good moisturizing products, look for things that have antioxidants and vitamin C in them and then take your time when applying products, massaging them into your skin so that they get fully absorbed. And I recommend dropping your expensive department store skincare and start shopping in the natural food and beauty markets for skin care, you’ll get much better products for your money. (Whole Foods is good for this, but if you don’t have one nearby, try Pharmaca online.)

5. Wear SPF. Duh.

Extra Credit: If you want something with a little more oomph, you can try an at-home mask or peel. Shana says this one can help with dark spots, discoloration, and even brighten hyperpigmentation. And this moisture mask makes skin hydrated and soft (it’s the one she uses herself).

Do you have any favorite skin-care routines? Products? Recipes? (Questions for ShanA?) Give ’em to us in the comments!

Maddie Eisenhart

Maddie is APW’s Chief Revenue Officer. She’s been writing stories about boys, crushes, and relationships since she was old enough to form shapes into words, but received her formal training (and a BS) from NYU in Entertainment and Mass Media in 2008. She now spends a significant amount of time thinking about trends on the internet and whether flower crowns will be out next year. A Maine native, Maddie currently lives on a pony farm in the Bay Area with her husband, Michael and their mastiff puppy. Current hair color: Purple(ish).

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  • Sheila

    I have a question that somehow I can’t find a good answer for on the internet: what is the best way to remove foundation? Every time I wash my face (even with my spinning brush thing), I end up seeing foundation on my towel when I dry off. Eye makeup remover is abundant, but it seems that there’s no such thing for your whole face (other than the towelettes, which seem wasteful). I guess face wash is supposed to do that, but it doesn’t work for me. What am I missing?

    • Sheila

      Clearly I read too fast, this was addressed above in #2 I think. Though I was hoping to avoid having to ruin my washcloths or buy dedicated ones…

      • Maddie Eisenhart

        I think in hotels, they give you black washcloths to use for removing makeup. It may still mean buying dedicated ones, but at least you don’t have to worry abut ruining them? Otherwise, I just usually use my eye makeup remover on my face. It’s a big bottle of mineral water/oil something or other, and if I swipe my face with it after my eyes, it usually gets most of the foundation. Kind of like this:

        http://bit.ly/1dkygBw

      • Dedicated ones are the way to go. You will want a few so you can change them out every two days or so.

    • Bethany

      I have a giant stack of cheapo washcloths from Ikea that I use to remove foundation with the same stuff I use on my eyes. Then again, my eye-makeup removal stuff is th really cheap Ulta brand so I don’t mind using extra of it (I actually cheered when I read that Ulta had stopped testing on animals for any of their products so I was able to go and buy cheap but effective stuff).

      Edit to add — the foundation always seems to wash off of the washcloth when I do towels. We keep a small wicker hamper from our local thriftshop in the bathroom for the washcloths so they don’t become a pile on the floor.

    • I think it depends on the face wash you’re using too. An oil based face wash will remove more foundation but if you have oily (or combination) skin that isn’t an option. When I switched from my good but expensive Murad face wash (I liked it but my skin changed) to Acure cream cleanser I stopped having residue on my face. The Murad penetrated and worked on the acne, but it didn’t remove the foundation. The Acure removes the foundation and I’ve never been happier with my skin.
      And yes, wash cloths do help.

      • Also, olive oil removes eye makeup really well. Just dot some on a water moistened cotton pad and sweep over the eyes. Cheap and awesome.

        • CP2011

          So does coconut oil! I use the cheap stuff to remove my eye makeup (but I don’t put it on the rest of my face or do oil cleansing).

      • snowmentality

        I have oily skin and always remove makeup with oil — either old-fashioned Pond’s cold cream, or else castor oil. It doesn’t cause or worsen breakouts for me. I massage it in, then wipe off my face with a warm wet washcloth. It’s the only thing that actually gets off all the foundation and eye makeup for me, and does so gently. And the warm wet washcloth removes the oil so my skin isn’t left feeling oily.

        If you like, you can wash with another cleanser afterwards to remove any remaining traces of oil. I haven’t found it necessary, but YMMV.

    • Lindsay Carlisle Shay

      When I had this problem, it was because there were certain places on my face that I missed or didn’t wash as thoroughly: my hairline, the indented part of my nose right between my eyes, right below my jawline. I actually think a sonicare can make it harder to get some of those spots. Now, when I’m taking off my eye makeup (with eye makeup remover), I swipe over those spots as well, and then I pay a little extra attention when I’m washing my face. If you can figure out what spots you might be missing, that might be a place to start!

    • kate

      Coconut oil and a warm washcloth. Seriously! :)

      • Eenie

        Be careful with coconut oil. It can clog your pores. Do a trial run first. Almond and avocado are ones I use

        • kate

          Sorry, yes – I should have put a disclaimer. Coconut oil has worked WONDERS on my skin (I use it mainly to moisturize day and night), but it did make my sister-in-law breakout. Natural oils in general are great!!

    • Angela

      Wash twice…once to remove makeup and once to really clean the skin. Try using one of those “makeup dissolvers”. I use The Body Shop’s Cleansing Butter and it’s A+. (And not too oily.) You gotta let it sit on your skin for a second, then rinse. Then I usually do a second wash with just warm water. And if you’re using something like a Clairisonic, FIRST take off your makeup and then clean with it. Otherwise you’re just pushing a layer of makeup around your skin.

    • Vanessa

      I use almond oil, then my normal face wash. The almond oil dissolves the makeup, which the cleanser doesn’t do.

    • newyork22

      Micellar water! I prefer the La Roche Posay brand. Even though it says you don’t have to rinse off, I actually prefer double cleansing a la the Korean way of doing things. My method is: 1) apply micellar water and let stand then rinse off, 2) apply my normal face cleanser and use a Clarisonic, then 3) use a washcloth to dry off. When your skin is clean, it helps products absorb better so your serum/potions are actually effective! http://www.elle.com/beauty/makeup-skin-care/news/a27149/can-micellar-water-replace-your-whole-cleansing-and-moisturizing-routine/

    • I do the towelettes and then follow that with a light cleansing foam. BUT I also love Cetaphil; you can put a little on a wash cloth/cotton ball and rub it over your dry face to sub for the towelettes/makeup removal step, and then go back and wash your face with water and a cleanser (either Cetaphil or something else).

      Also, the oil in this kit ended up being a little too much for my skin but I LOVED the system overall; it felt glorious and left me feeling so glowy. https://us.memebox.com/our-boxes-222/intro-to-korean-beauty?pdref=category (I still use everything else in the box!)

    • anonpsu

      Lush UltraBland will remove makeup and cleanse. Rub it on your skin and then wipe off with wet washcloth. It functions like ponds cold cream but is vegan and cruelty-free!

    • I like makeup remover wipes. Trader joes has micellar ones that, I swear, after using for a few months, helped dissolve a weird skin tag that had developed on my face a few years ago.

    • zedabee

      Honestly, you’re just not washing your face properly! It’s a completely common issue, don’t worry :) I used to do it too, before I saw the light, and believe me if foundation is still coming off on your white towels, as it used to do for me, your skin is NOT clean. And no, you won’t ruin your washcloths! It’s important to buy a decent cleanser that has the power to get the gunk off (for instance, even though some derms swear by Cetaphil, it never got my skin clean enough). It’s also imperative to double cleanse. So: apply a pump or a good lump of oil-based cleanser – Clinique ‘Take The Day Off’ is excellent for this – and really work it into the skin. Oil attracts oil, so starting with an oil-based cleanser will do a great job of getting rid of primer/foundation/SPF etc. Emulsify (add some water to face and rub again). Go over with the damp wash cloth – wet cloth thoroughly in warm NOT HOT water, and go over entire face, then use other side of wash cloth the same way. Then: second cleanse. Your face will already be damp, which is fine – rub in cleanser, then off again with both sides of wash cloth. i guarantee if you do this properly and faithfully there will be no makeup left on your face. And just rinse the wash cloth thoroughly in the warm water – I use this method on my crummy $1 pack of cotton wash cloths and my fancy ones that came with my good towels and have never had an issue with cloths being stained. It’s also important for hygiene to change your cloth each day – so use a fresh one in the morning, then same again in the evening, then chuck in the laundry. I just wash all of my week’s washcloths (so, seven) with my towels, once a week. Good luck! And if you want more advice, I cannot cannot CANNOT recommend British doyenne of beauty, Caroline Hirons, more thoroughly – carolinehirons.com Check out her range of cheat sheets, especially cleansing. Oh, and finally – no black wash cloths. You won’t be able to see if all the gunk is off your face! White only, highly recommended. Good luck!

    • CP2011

      I use a neutrogena natural makeup removing + acne cleanser. It’s part of their natural line without parabens and stuff. It can be hard to find but it’s the only thing I’ve found in liquid form that works. I agree — the wipes are way too wasteful and I don’t feel like they work all that well anyways

    • Yes, the double cleanse method already mentioned is really necessary for getting it all of. And an oil cleanser for the first step is the best way to get the makeup off, I love this one I linked in another reply – http://mineralfusion.com/collections/skin-care/products/makeup-removing-oil-cleanser
      Then you can do the second step with the same cleanser or another formula if you prefer. My #2 skincare tip in the article is my method for cleansing, and it happens to give some exfoliation in the process which in turn helps to take off all makeup and traces of the day.

  • Kate

    I cannot recommend enough Burt’s Bee’s Orange Essence Cleanser and Weleda’s Skin Food. As far as sunblocks go, I love Ocean Potion’s Clear Zinc Face Lotion, SPF 45 (and Zinka Clear Sunscreen, SPF 30 for body or face). For reference, I am always freckly, sometimes dry, and pretty reliably makeup-free.

    • Another freckle-face, makeup minimalist here! Though I LOVE trying various lip products. Fresh Sugar lip balm in particular was an obsession until I started grad school and the additional $25/month habit seemed… Excessive.

      I like LaRoche Posay SPF 60 for my face. Clear and non-greasy and actually feels like it smooths my skin out.

  • FancyPants

    Firstly, THANK YOU for finally explaining HOW to exfoliate! I usually just glaze over when waxers or friends say, ‘oh! if you don’t want chapped lips, exfoliate!’ or ‘exfoliate to keep that leg wax snazzy’, because in my head, exfoliation is that cleanser stuff from 7th grade with plastic beads (which are being recalled/discontinued because of the horrible environmental impact- http://beatthemicrobead.org/images/pdf/RED%20UNITED%20STATES.pdf and http://www.newscientist.com/article/dn25773-why-illinois-has-banned-exfoliating-face-washes.html#.VVzD7tNViko- I’m so sorry for the ugly links- I don’t know how to make them better!)

    This is some great, PRACTICAL advice and exactly what I will actually use.

    Secondly, thank you for laying out the ‘sans make-up’ route. The day of our wedding, I went to the local natural food market w/ my little sister (the knowledgeable one) and picked out mascara, powder foundation and nude lip-stuff. Voila! I felt ‘fancy’ but looked just like my normal FancyPants (which is what I was going for). I always feel dissociated whenever I put on full make-up or go ‘glamazon’ in Maddie’s words, and I wanted to feel present when I got to see all of our family/friends/say vows to my partner. Feeling like Barbie doesn’t make me feel present. (Also, to each their own! Some like it glammy! More power to you!)

    Thank you for highlighting this false dichotomy and laying it out. Ever so practical, APW.

    • AsphodelJones

      I stumbled across APW this morning while looking for recs on foundations (if it’s good enough for a bride, it’s certainly good enough for a civilian), so this is my first comment here. I have to thank you for these sane words: “I feel dissociated whenever I put on full make-up.” I’ve been looking for the vocabulary to express that for *years.*

  • doublegus

    Any recommendations for a good oil cleanser for the dry skin folks?

    • SLG

      My skin is so dry that it breaks out just from dryness if I don’t use an oil cleanser. YMMV, but I use either baby oil (the kind with aloe), or organic coconut oil from Trader Joe’s. I just put a little on a warm wet washcloth and use that to clean my face. Bonus: it mostly removes waterproof mascara! Also bonus: both options are super cheap.

      When I’m feeling fancy, I mix coconut oil with a little bit of pure vitamin E oil, which is thick and sticky like honey. (You can order vitamin E oil from Amazon.) My face likes that mixture a lot.

      • doublegus

        Thanks for the rec! I’ve tried coconut oil in the past, but I break out from it. But any cleanser I use with soap makes my skin so dry and flaky. I’ll try adding vitamin E to another oil, though. I also saw almond oil mentioned further down.

        • Eenie

          Almond oil, jojoba oil, and avocado oil are all good carrier oils. Google the oil cleansing method and you’ll get a whole list. Once you find one that doesn’t cause issues just stick with it. You can add any essential oils to it. I add tea tree, vit e, peppermint, and rose hip oil. Its like a mini spa day every day.

    • kate

      i have combo to dry skin and use straight grapeseed. i’ve been lazily using yes to cucumbers wipes more often lately but had pretty good results with the grapeseed oil. there’s sooooooo much conflicting info out there as to what oils work or don’t, i think some of it is just trial & error with your own skin, but i have hit a good skin groove so i’m not about to go changing anything else at the moment.

      • doublegus

        Yes, I suppose I need to just buy a few to try – some are just so expensive. Thanks for the grapeseed recommendation! I had my routine down, but then moved to New England three years ago from the south and my skin has not been happy since.

        • kate

          yeah, that’s part of why i haven’t fully been on the oil train – it is a bit time consuming and expensive to find what really works best. i felt like the grapeseed wasn’t perfect – i was still getting some zits, but it may have been imperfect technique or something else i was doing too. i got frustrated and switched a bunch of stuff at once (i know, not usually the best idea), but ended up with better results, so i’m not entirely sure what in my previous routine wasn’t working, although i haven’t had any issues with the grapeseed since i’ve started using it some again lately. and it’s really cheap to get on amazon!

    • Golden_Osa

      It’s not an oil cleanser, but I have very dry skin and have been using First Aid Beauty face cleanser and it’s improved my skin so much in combination with their moisterizer.

      • ML

        I wholeheartedly second the rec for First Aid Beauty products! The cleanser and ultra repair cream keep my dry, dry skin clean and happy. I’d given up on using anything but water on my face until this cleanser.

    • raccooncity

      I use Josie Maran’s light cleansing oil – it actually ends up being pretty inexpensive per use for me because the bottle it comes in lasts minimum 3 months for me. Obviously not as cheap as plain coconut, but I have very dry forehead and cheeks as well as acne and it doesn’t break me out more.

    • jubeee

      9 to 5 or ultrabland by Lush

    • zedabee

      Almost all skin care brands make an oil cleanser now – you want to look for plant oils rather than essential oils (the fragrance can be very upsetting to dry/sensitive skins) or mineral oil. I’ve had good luck with the Dior oil cleanser, that comes in an enormous bottle and lasts forever, but honestly lots of brands make them. Good luck!

    • april

      I haven’t found an oil cleanser that really worked for me, but I love Earth Science’s A-D-E Creamy Cleanser. I also always apply moisturizer immediately after washing my face – it makes a huge difference.

    • This one from Mineral Fusion is new and I really love it, http://mineralfusion.com/collections/skin-care/products/makeup-removing-oil-cleanser
      I am also working on a formula, hope to have it available later this year. Cleansing oils are my favorite for a end of the day cleanse, really the best way to remove makeup and leave your skin fresh and nourished.

  • Vanessa

    Evening primrose oil supplements to get rid of acne (I take 4 of these a day: http://www.amazon.com/gp/product/B000F4TAPC/ref=oh_aui_detailpage_o01_s00?ie=UTF8&psc=1) and Oz Naturals Hyaluronic Acid Serum w/ Vitamins C + E under Cerave moisturizer (http://www.amazon.com/gp/product/B00C7DYBX0/ref=oh_aui_detailpage_o02_s00?ie=UTF8&psc=1).

    I’m also a big fan of Paula’s Choice skincare products. I use their retinol, bha exfoliant and a toner. Between the retinol, exfoliant and hyaluronic acid serum I feel like I’m aging in reverse. If anybody wants a $10 coupon to Paula’s Choice let me know.

  • Ashlah

    I’m a no-daily-makeup person who wore minimal wedding day makeup. One thing I love to use once in a while (and used on my wedding day) was Freeman’s Charcoal and Black Sugar Polishing Mask/Scrub. (http://www.ulta.com/ulta/browse/productDetail.jsp?productId=xlsImpprod6430363)

    I LOVE this stuff. I leave it on for about ten minutes, then gently scrub it off in the shower. I’ll also scrub a little on my lips at the end. My skin always feel so smooth afterwards, and I feel like my pores look smaller. It’s just a nice, simple way to treat myself and make me feel good.

  • j

    this is a little off topic but i’m wondering why you call yourself femme in this post…?

  • BL

    Everyone should do whatever they want with their own face – every day, and especially on your wedding day. But it does make me giggle how ‘you don’t need makeup’ posts always feature someone with dark eyelashes, dark eyebrows… I wouldn’t bother with mascara if I had visible eyelashes either. ;)

    • Sarah

      As a red head with freckles and light eyebrows and lashes… yes! I think Amy Schumer nailed it here – http://m.youtube.com/watch?v=fyeTJVU4wVo
      That said, I think these tips are great.

      • So funny! Thank you for sharing this, you know I will be reposting it.

    • For my girls with very light hair that want a natural makeup look I often recommend having your lashes tinted for the wedding day. It darkens the lashes and can look very natural, without the thickening/ lengthening properties of mascara. There are so many tricks for natural looking makeup that really can make features stand out in photos and make brides look and feel extra special on the wedding day. I love working with my clients to find the right balance of makeup that makes them feel their best.

  • spelling matters

    Massage =/= “message”

  • KH_Tas

    No real advice, just dropping by to say that I did my recent wedding ‘groom beauty style’ and it was the best: no makeup, glasses, finger-combed short hair (ok, only a small portion of men wear nail polish): take that WIC beauty double-standards.

  • LadyWoman

    I have a VERY important question: WHERE IS HER DRESS FROM? I NEED IT.

    • If you are asking about my polkadot dress it is from ModCloth (their own in-house line designed by the founder), but sadly isn’t available anymore. For similar styles I suggest searching on their site by ‘polkadot dress’, so many cute ones!

      • LadyWoman

        1) Yes, I am!
        2) Nooooooo!
        3) I will!

        Thanks :)

        • It is a pretty special dress and I really hope it fits me for years to come. ModCloth’s house brands have been some of my faves as of late. Plus you can even search their site by dresses with pockets!!!

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  • Totally agree with the fourth Council on the application of a moisturizing spray for skin care, it is important to apply the cream based on natural ingredients, Organic juices of pyrus malus (organic apple juice)*, vitis vinifera (organic white grape juice)*, citrus medica limonum (organic lemon juice)*, aloe barbadensis (organic aloe leaf juice)*, vegetable glycerin, octyl palmitate, caprylic/capric triglyceride, glyceryl stearate, stearic acid, cetearyl alcohol, malus sylvestris (apple buds), vitis vinifera (grape buds) & citrus limonum (lemon bark), organic plant oils of helianthus annuus (organic sunflower seed oil)*, butyrospermum parkii (organic shea butter)*, simmondsia chinensis (organic jojoba seed oil)*, organic essential fatty acids of oenothera biennis (organic evening primrose)*, linum usitatissimum (organic linseed oil)*, borago officinalis (organic borage seed oil)*, magnesium ascorbyl phosphate (Vitamin C), xanthan gum, panthenol(Vitamin B5), allantoin, tocopherol (Vitamin E), sodium benzoate, potassium sorbate, ethylhexylglycerin, citrus reticulata (mandarin), litsea cubeba (may chang) and cinnamomum camphora (ho wood) pure essential oils such as a – http://click.linksynergy.com/fs-bin/click?id=KqH*5eGHhXk&subid=&offerid=378121.1&type=10&tmpid=12081&RD_PARM1=http%3A%2F%2Fwww.juicebeauty.com%2Fstore%2Fskin-care%2Fmore-ways-to-shop%2Fbestsellers%2Fstem-cellular-moisturizer.html&LSNSUBSITE=LSNSUBSITE When your skin clean and repair before the next grand event should visit a professional stylist who will pick up to you the original image, perfect hair, stunning make-up for example here – http://stylistnadom.ru/

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