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Rare White Diamond Collection 

Lady Thulston limited Edition rare white diamond collection lady thulston rare white diamond  collection

 Uncover the Power!

  Our Professional models do not use 'Cheap High Street Cold Creams'
They need their skin to be looking its best for shows.
They use  the best extreme moisturiser in the Rare White Diamond Lady Thulston collection.
Get started now with daily use this moisturizer is a sort after luxury skincare, anti-aging creams for the woman who demands excellence.
This set comes with eye serum.
Reveal the secrets of no other face cream.
Add to your collection this stunning diamond jewelled jar displayed in a handmade box.
This exceptionally rich skincare range targets the visible signs of ageing to reveal skin which defies its age, enhances skin luminosity and evenness.

 This set contains the Rare White Diamond Day Cream and Eye Serum.

  Rare white diamond cream Anti-Wrinkle and Firming Face Cream effectively fights lines & wrinkles and leaves skin visibly firmer.  A powerful antioxidant and natural ageing defence, is combined with Creatine to work effectively against wrinkles.

lady thulston rare white diamond jewel pots

Stunning!    Objet D'Art  Beauty Cream Jars

My Mother walked into my studio, gathered these in her hands and walked off saying "Mine!" 

Lady Thulston rare white  diamond collection video

        Objet d'Art Handmade Display box - Not Sold on the High Street!

 Shampagne explores the history of the first face moisturizers.
I am obsessed unearthing information on my ancestors, so I have researched face moisturisers and found the following: -
In Ancient Egypt
The first archaeological evidence of cosmetics is from Ancient Egypt roughly 6,000 years ago? But cosmetics were not just for aesthetics – they also protected the Ancient Egyptians from the elements, like the sun and insects. Makeup was also used to honour gods and goddesses. In terms of skincare, the Ancient Egyptians used castor, sesame, and moringa oils to fight wrinkles and preserve their youth. Ancient Egyptians also made a soap paste out of clay and olive oil to cleanse their skin. What is more, Egyptian women incorporated honey and milk masks into their beauty regimes to moisturize their skin, and they also took milk baths and used dead sea salts to exfoliate, rejuvenate, and heal their skin.
Cleopatra and her makeup
I just love Cleopatra! she used the bright green malachite paste of the ancient Egyptians on her lower eyelids.
On her upper eyelids, she used a deep blue eye shadow with gold-coloured pyrite flecks, made from ground lapis lazuli stone.
And for lipstick and rouge, Cleopatra used red ochre, a type of clay coloured red by iron oxide.
This usually would be mixed by her servants.
Cleopatra comes from Greek origin and is known for her Beauty and Flawless skin.
Her beauty secrets have been researched and studied thoroughly and we present these secrets from a by-gone She loved to use honey on her face due to its anti-bacterial properties.
We found that she washed her face many times a day using oil and chalk or oil and lime.
She used to rinse her face with Apple cider vinegar. Her Servants would mix Ginger, antimony, calamine, onions, goose-fat, turpentine, etc. creating a Sea salt scrub to exfoliate her body and face.
Queen Cleopatra used rosewater to freshen her skin and to smell nice. Pellets of Carob and some essential oils were used to prevent any body-odour. This was the beginning of deodorant. Our research finds she loved a fragrance using rose and jasmine scents.
The natural nail polish that Queen Cleopatra used was Henna, which gives fingernails a lovely reddish-brown colour.
She would also use used tea leaves to give a shine to her hair.
A process my grandmother used to use. I tried it and it gave wonderful deep red streaks in my hair, but soon would disappear when you washed your hair.
Cleopatra used henna or a Mixture of Juniper berries, oil and two unidentified plants to dye her hair. Besides these, olive oil was used to enrich the hair texture.
Cleopatra Beauty secrets Milk:
She added Dead Sea salt to her bath with essential oils and aromatic flowers to relieve stress and make her skin glow! She used milk for bathing. Vitamins A and E in milk acted as an antiseptic too. She also mixed Milk with Olive oil to use it as a Moisturizer.
Cucumber, gum, oil, and sycamore juice mixed with boiled and crushed bones of a specific bird was used by Queen Cleopatra as a hair removal cream.
She chewed cachous pastilles to prevent bad breath.
Red ochre and fat mixed together was used to colour her lips, and Celery and hemp were combined for soothing her eyes.
Antimony Sulphide was the black chemical she used to make her eyes, eyebrows, and her lashes dark.
Many still use this popular recipe to get rid of tan even today.
Ancient Greeks
In Ancient Greece, precious oils, perfumes, cosmetic powders, eye shadows, skin glosses, paints, beauty unguents, and hair dyes were in universal use. Ancient Greeks made their own skincare products using local, natural ingredients.
One of the most widely used skincare treatments was mixing fresh berries with milk, and then applying the paste on the facial area. The Ancient Greeks also used olives and olive oil as exfoliants and moisturizers. Lastly, honey along with milk and yogurt were used as anti-aging preparations.
Medieval Times
During the 12th century, cosmetics were regularly used in medieval Europe. Ointments consisted of animal fats. Smooth, white skin was highly regarded, and many women used herbal remedies to promote fair skin and diminish pimples. Aloe vera, rosemary, and cucumbers were used to cleanse the skin. Seeds, leaves, and flowers were also mixed with honey to create face masks, and vinegar was used as an astringent.
Renaissance Women
in the Renaissance period used silver mercury, lead, and chalk to colour their faces. Most of the skin care practices were the same as the medieval period, and women primarily relied on herbs and honey to cleanse and rejuvenate their skin. Some other skin care remedies included using broom stalks to cleanse the skin and oatmeal boiled in vinegar to treat pimples. Bread soaked in rose water was also used to soothe puffy eyes.
The Baroque Era
During the Baroque Era, women believed in saunas and sweat cleansing. Milk baths were also used for smoother, clearer skin. Make up during this time was intended to look like paint, and heavy makeup was considered more respectable. Rouge was very popular, and in the 1780s, French women used two million pots of rogue per year. Women’s lips were reddened with distilled alcohol or vinegar. 1800s Exercise, cleanliness, and skincare were all held in high regard during the 1800s. Zinc oxide was used to lighten skin, but often caused allergic reactions. Hygiene products became less expensive and more accessible. Harsh cleansers were often used as were egg yolks, honey, and oatmeal to often the skin and help diminish blemishes. Lemon juice was also used to naturally bleach the skin a few shades lighter. During this time, too, Chapstick, Vaseline, and baby powder were invented, all of which were used in skincare regimes.
The 1900s was an explosion in terms of accessible skincare for women. Carmex was invented in 1937, and sunscreen in 1944. In 1946, Estee Lauder launched their cosmetics line in NYC, and then in the 1950s Clearasil, Ponds, Oil of Olay, and Clinique were all launched, too. The 1980s saw a rise in all-natural skincare products. Dr. Howard Murad’s line was launched in 1989, and Burt’s Bees in the 1980s, too. In 2002, the FDA approved Botox for frown lines on the face. In 2007, The Zeno, a hand-held, battery-operated device, transfers heat onto a blemish, killing the bacteria and making them disappear after only a few treatments.
What age skin most?
According to skin experts, up to 80% of ageing signs are due to environmental factors and sun exposure is one of the worst, which means it is more important than ever to apply a sunscreen on sun-exposed areas such as the face and neck (after serum and moisturiser) and on your hands.
Do wrinkles look worse in pictures?
In the bright light of a camera flash, it is a sad fact that wrinkles and fine lines can be magnified, making you appear older than you are. ... Fine lines and wrinkles can be treated to virtually disappear or simply soften depending on the individual's choice.

Rare white Diamond ingredients
Rare White Diamond Face Cream Anti-Aging ingredients 

 How to use Apply Daily on Cleansed Face, avoiding direct eye contact. Hazards and Cautions Avoid direct eye contact.
Jar 1 size: Width: 4.5cm x Height: 6.5 cm x Depth:4.5 cm - 10ml
Jar 2 size: Width: 5cm x Height: 5.6cm x
Depth: 5 cm - 5ml

Black Objet D'art Handmade Box: Width: 9.5 cm x Height: 12cm x Depth: 10.5cm 

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