Here are my 11 Beauty Secrets Asian Women Know (That You Don’t!). Thanks to Aveeno for sponsoring! I’m sharing some of Mama Chiu’s BEST beauty secrets to glowing, flawless skin. If you want to know what skincare tips we’ve been using for years. Watch this video! For more videos like this one, be sure to SUBSCRIBE, THUMBS UP & HIT THAT NOTIFICATION BELL!
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PRODUCTS USED IN THIS VIDEO:
NEW! Aveeno Positively Radiant MaxGlow Collection
- Micellar Gel Cleanser
- Infusion Drops
- Hydrating Serum + Primer
- No Mess No Mess Sleep Face Mask
Shop the products at Walmart stores across Canada now!
Song: Ikson - Spring (Vlog No Copyright Music)
Music promoted by Vlog No Copyright Music.
Video Link: https://youtu.be/xSZU2XMUAYY
FTC: I created this video in partnership with Aveeno. I only talk about products that I truly love and want to share! All opinions are my own and 100% honest! Thank you for your support :)
1. Drink water
2. Have bone broth
3. Drink green tea
4. Cleanse face with aveeno cleanser
5. Wash with rice water
6. Put shine drops for extra glow
8. Apply serum
9. Wash face with warm wet cloth
10. Use eye cream
11. Put lip mask
12. Overnight masks
Ohhh my god!!!
Jennifer you have to read this..
Sorry for panicking..😂😭
Your skincare routine just changed my life.....everything you said...I followed it,religiously and the result is unbelievable.....I had super gross,yuck...acne,dull and flaky skin....
I followed it for 1 year and my skin is so glowy,beautifull,bright.
I am literally crying while writing this because I head to the so called best dermatologist in Mumbai..because I am an Indian.....and he charged 19,0000 INR....but nothing happened only your ways,hacks,tips and tricks worked
I ❤ you is less for you
I love you beyond infinity more than my boyfriend 😭😭😭😭
Hey jenni love from uk u so awsm plz do a video on what u eat in a day plzzz plzzz plzzz do dis video on dis fri day i m waiting for that plzz humbly request nd yes whats ur secret of ur this awsm body shape plzzz
Thanks for showing us those new Aveeno products!! The glow drops and primer caught my eye. Yes I've been using rice water for maybe a year now and it definitely does wonders to the skin. I'd love to see some hair videos like how you keep in your tresses so shiny and healthy. 😍
I recently ran into one of my friends’ mom and I asked her what she was using on her face. She said she used rice water and she was kind enough to make me some. I only used it for three days and I already notice a huge difference with my skin tone. I notice my skin is brighter and my acne scars are fading. I also noticed my pimples are clearing up! Do you know if the skincare products by Aveeno you used in this video are affordable? If so, where did you buy it? I want to get my hands on these ASAP.
GeorgiaLee 2003 hyperpigmentation is basically the dark circles Asians and black people get. It’s usually around the mouth area, eyes etc. It’s due to a lot of melanin produced in that particular area and it’s really hard to get rid of for some
Though I don't have any Avenno products but I do use rice water on daily basis and it does helps my skin look more fresh and clean. Drinking green tea and some lemon in warm water in the morning has also helped my skin. Eating a lot of fruits and drinking a ton of water also helps with glowing skin. And like always all your tips were amazing and really helpful.
+Meghana Anjali you're using the water that's used to rinse the rice. Always use the water after rinsing of the rice twice as most of the times there are impurities and most importantly there are people who can't really afford organic brown rice. since you're using the water what's there to do a patch test. I've extremely sensitive skin and it didn't broke me out in any way.
+Shivi L i also rub products between my fingers...& i know it warms up the product ...bt if u rub it btwn ur palm then i don't think that's a great way...... that's my personal opinion ... no hate comment at all... don't take it personally ... just enjoy the day...bcz our india did a great job 😁
Secrets and Nightmares of the Teenage Circumcision Circuit.
In South Africa thousands of boys are initiated into manhood each year, but all too often they lose far more than they gain.
T he sun is drooping in the December sky as cicadas weave ominous melodies into the summer air. Their shrill vibrato is the soundtrack to Azola Nkqinqa’s last day as a boy. It’s the time of year when Nkqinqa, 18, and about 50,000 other South African boys, come to one of the many remote initiation schools in order to learn how to be a man. This school is located in the Eastern Cape province — the country’s poorest. In the Xhosa culture, the transition into manhood is marked by a month of instruction from elders, who teach the teens how to be a father, a husband. The Xhosa boys are also circumcised during this time, and most years these schools make headlines because dozens of the boys die during the process.
Nkqinqa is feeling particularly insecure. It is customary for the patriarch in a family to send a boy off, but Nkqinqa’s father has not been a part of his life for several years, and three of his uncles are dead. So a neighbor named Patrick Dakwa has agreed to take responsibility for him. Dakwa is a community volunteer who spends a lot of time trying to make circumcisions safer, running seminars near the Eastern Cape town of Flagstaff, teaching traditional surgeons how to safely dress wounds. However, since previous initiates are sworn to secrecy about the ritual’s details, as he lies in a hut with the other boys, rabid speculation is Nkqinqa’s only close companion.
The next day, the 13 boys in his cohort consecutively go to see a surgeon. Using a blade about the size of a steak knife, he slices off each of their foreskins. Dakwa and his fellow health volunteers recommend in their seminars that separate, disposable razors be used for the circumcisions so as to eliminate the risk of HIV transmission. But this is an illegal initiation school that shows little regard for regulations. All boys go under the same knife here.
The surgeon wraps Nkqinqa’s penis with a traditional dressing comprised of medicinal leaves. The pain is unremitting and debilitating, but Nkqinqa tries not to let his discomfort show. He doesn’t want to appear weak in front of the other emerging men.