9 Korean Beauty Secrets Every Girl Needs To Know! Korean Skin Care Routine. The ladies of Korea are renowned for their beautiful, clear, dewy complexions. Here are nine of the best Korean beauty tips that will help you achieve healthy looking and glowing skin.
1. Slap your face.
2. Drink ginseng tea.
3. Double cleanse.
9. The ten second rule.
Slapping your face after you have finished the rest of your skin care regime increases the blood circulation and it keeps the muscles firm. Ginseng is used topically in many different skin care products in Korea and Ginseng is also used in cooking and it is drunk in tea. Korean girls use a double cleansing method, every single night. Exfoliating is another important part of Korean girls regular beauty routine. Toner has become quite a common feature in western skin care regimes and it is designed to be used after you have cleansed your skin. After applying toner, the next stage in many Korean girls skin care routine will be to apply essence. Serum is usually applied after essence and it is a thicker hydrating lotion that fight the signs of ageing and also lighten spots and blemishes. Ampules are a highly concentrated version of a serum and they are used only as a booster skin care treatment. Finally, one rule that a Korean women will never break is the ten second rule.
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Disclaimer: None of the information on our videos is a substitute for a diagnosis and treatment by your health professional.Always seek the advice of your physician or other qualified health provider prior to starting any new diet or treatment.
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As I was scrolling down the comment section. I saw many armys saying we are learning this for BTS! LIKE SERIOUSLY! We should learn these things as for having interest in Korean culture or Korean beauty. Not because of KPOP.
Well I'm a kpoper too.. And sorry for my weak vocabulary..
Ginseng, an oval-shaped root, is among the most popular herbal remedies. It is believed to boost energy, lower blood sugar and cholesterol levels, reduce stress, promote relaxation, treat diabetes, and manage sexual dysfunction in men.
I hate korean people they are so jealousy and they look like a ghost specially korean girls and they do not use this tips they only do one thing that is plastic surgery they are very disgusting and stupid people
Slap is of three types.
Slapping when angry
Huh in this what slap should we use duh?
Am confused lmao
Let's slap each others for creating a healthy glowing skin.
Thanks for reading!!!
Leave your commands below 😅😅
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.