We have all encountered the same scenes. When we watch beauty videos or other people who are good at makeup wearing eyelashes and makeup, we feel that the makeup is very beautiful and it is very easy to draw a good makeup, but often when we try it ourselves. , I think this is a disaster, I think this is a common confusion for many beginners and even people who have begun to learn makeup.
First, which shape is suitable for you.
Deep-set eyes; when your eyes are set deeper into the head creating an illusion of a more prominent brow bone. Try lashes that are longer in length at the centre of the lashes.
Downturned eyes; when the outer corners of the eyes appear to be drawing downwards. Try a shorter strip lash that is longer in the outer corners to lift your eyes.
Hooded eyes; when the crease on your eyelid isn't visible. Try a thin strip lash in a shorter length.
Prominent eyes; when your eyelids appear projected in the eye socket area. Try balancing your top lashes with strip lashes on the bottom, too, which will give the illusion of pushing back your eyes.
Secondly, find the suitable false eyelash,trim each of the eyelash strips.
Many people say that we generally do not choose cheap false eyelashes. They are afraid of eye problems due to cheap prices and low quality. Everyone's consideration is not unreasonable. I recommend DYSILK to everyone. Although the price is very cheap, but eyelashes The quality is very good, and there are many styles, not only have exclusive thick or natural eyelash products, but also some mixed eyelashes.
Measure the strip against your actual eyelid and trim off the excess (not while it's against your eye, good lord). You can use the extra bit to later stack upon the lash strip at your eye's outer corners for extra va va voom if you want, or you can use it when you just want a bit more emphasis on top of your natural outer lashes, like a dress's train.
Apply your lash glue strategically.
Meaning, don't just glob it on and immediately stick it to your eyelid. You've got to wait and let that goo dry a little — but not too much. About 30 seconds should do it,Elena recommends, enough to leave it feeling tacky but not wet. During that 30 seconds, she showed me a little trick she does, where she bends the strip to make the ends kiss, better distributing the adhesive onto the ends so they don't lift while you're wearing them. So simple, so innovative.
Look downwards into a mirror, not straight ahead.
The hardest part for me is actually plopping the strip onto my lash line close enough so that it's right on top but not tangled up in my lashes. Elena told me that if you place a mirror under your face nearly to a perpendicular angle and look down, your eyelid will extend, almost like you're closing your eyes, but you'll be better able to see exactly where to place the strip. This little tip changed my world. It really is so much easier than trying to do this staring into a vertical mirror and poking myself into the eyes while my head is tilted back at wildly uncomfortable angles.
Use eyeliner to camouflage the strip's band.
Now that you've got your lashes on, here's a crucial step to make your strip lashes look less obviously like you're wearing strip lashes. Take your trusty liquid liner (or gel liner with an angled eyeliner brush, if you prefer) and draw a line extending the band from where it begins to the inner corner of your eye. You can also flick out the end if you want a winged effect, but this is mostly just to blend the line of the band to your lash line.
Go forth and admire how good your lashes look.