Beautician Note Class 6

2. Angled eyeshadow brush

Some eyeshadow brushes are rounded, some are flat, some are tapered—but the brush we’re talking about right now is the angled one. These brushes might be fluffier than an angled eyeliner brush, which is very thin and flat, but they have a similar slanted silhouette with firm bristles that are shorter on one end and gradually grow longer and fuller toward the other end.

How to use an angled eyeshadow brush

The angled shape of these bristles hug the contour of your brow bone when applying shadow in the crease of your eye (think of it as a contour brush for your eyes). Because the bristles are both dense and fluffy, this type of makeup brush is also super-helpful for diffusing eyeshadow in an outer “V” shape for blended winged shadow. Please Visit our Website . or Attend our Practical Class On You tube Channel 

3. Lip liner brush

Maybe you call it a lip liner brush, or maybe you call it a precision liner brush. Either way, you instantly recognize this type of makeup brush when you see it because of its distinct small, pointy shape. One would think the tip of this brush is thin enough that you could count the bristles, but it’s packed full of synthetic hairs to help maintain its shape so you can draw precise lines in even the tiniest places.

How to use a lip liner brush:

What tiny places are we talking about? Try this brush on the outline of your lips for lip liner or your lash line for tight lightening your eyes. You can also use it for drawing cool, graphic eyeliner à la if you don’t have any pencils. Pro tip: Hold it at a slight angle (rather than straight up and down) when you draw to make the line smoother and straighter and less shaky. Please Visit our Website . or Attend our Practical Class On You tube

4. Duo-fiber brush

A duo-fiber brush is just a fancy way of saying the brush contains two different kinds of bristles with two different lengths. Packing it with two types of bristles makes the brush more compact at the base and finer toward the top. You’ll commonly find duo-fiber brushes in larger sizes for applying liquid foundation, but as shown here, they’re also available in smaller sizes for blending, cream blushes and, liquids highlighter and even powders and loose pigments, too.

                                        How to use a duo-fiber brush:

When using a duo-fiber brush, you want to think about gently blending the makeup, not bending the bristles. If you press too hard, the longer bristles will spread and leave streak marks in your makeup, so use light pressure in a circular motion to buff the product into the skin.

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5. Stippling brush

Not to be confused with the duo-fiber brush, a, stippling brush…well…you see…okay, fine. You can definitely get a stippling brush and a duo-fiber brush confused because a stippling brush is known for its duo fibers, so they’re basically the same thing.

When you want a softer foundation application or a more airbrushed effect, stick with the stipple. Because of its lighter finish, these brushes are also ideal for applying, tinted moisturizer or shearing out liquids and creams without messing up the product underneath (have you ever blended those on with your fingers, only to be left with patchiness? Exactly).

How to use a stippling brush:

Dip the bristles into the liquid makeup, or swipe the bristles into a cream stick or powder, then lightly swirl them into your skin. Remember: Just the tips. If you have a heavy hand or the tendency to jab your brushes into your skin (why do we do this?!), hold the brush by the very end, giving you virtually no control over the brush

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6. Kabuki brush

In a lot of ways, the kabuki brush is the opposite of the stippling brush. Its name might not ring a bell, but if you’ve ever played around with makeup, this classic makeup brush definitely will. Made famous by Kabuki Japanese drama theater, this style of brush is most commonly recognized by its short, chubby handle and very dense, firm, flat or dome-shaped bristles.

A synthetic, kabuki brush can be used to apply, liquid foundation or body makeup for a medium-to-full coverage, but the density of the brush makes it perfect for packing on superfine powders or mineral foundation for a fuller-coverage finish.

How to use a kabuki brush:

Because these bristles are so dense and firm, you’ll probably find that a slight pressure is necessary for working the product into the skin. Use the tips of the bristles to pick up the product, then swirl and buff to diffuse it across your face.

7. Foundation brush

While using a brush for your liquid makeup is optional (you can opt for a sponge or your clean fingers instead), you absolutely do need to use some sort of application brush for your mineral makeup or powder foundation . Enter: the foundation brush.

These kinds of brushes are typically dense and can be pinched flat (like a paintbrush) or are full, rounded, and dome-shaped. While some people prefer synthetic bristles (which are easier to clean) for their liquid formulas, or even natural bristles—which are naturally more porous—for their powders, I’m all about synthetic bristles. Yes, really; the quality has improved vastly over the years and can easily be used for both.

                   How to use a foundation brush:

For a, prefect smooth foundation start in the middle of your face (cheeks and T-zone) and apply your foundation outward in smooth, even strokes to prevent harsh makeup lines around the edges of your jawline and hairline. If you’re using a mineral or powder foundation, swirl and buff the bristles to work the product into the skin.

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8. Blending sponge

Remember how I said a brush for your liquid base makeup is optional? That’s because many makeup artists and YouTubers opt for sponges to get an airbrushed, streak-free finish. Thanks to their rounded, smooth shape, sponges won’t leave behind any weird lines or stray bristles, and their damp surfaces help sheer out your heavy , FULL COVARAGE foundation, Canceller or cream blush for a natural finish.

How to use a blending sponge:

The trick to using a sponge most effectively is to saturate it with running water, squeeze out the excess, then squeeze it a few more times in a clean towel or paper towel. This wetting process will not only prevent your sponge from soaking up all of your foundation (because it’s already damp with water) but will also help blend your makeup as smoothly as possible. Use the sponge’s broad sides to stamp and stipple your cream formulas across your face and the sponge’s tip to reach crevices around your nose and eyes. Please Visit our Website . or Attend our Practical Class On You tube Channel 



9. Concealer brush

Think of concealer brushes as small-scale foundation brushes. Whether you’re looking to pack on the product under your eyes or cover up a bright-red blemish, these synthetic brushes are ideal for targeting small, specific areas that you want to be concealed. Sure, you can use the spongey, doe-foot applicator straight from the concealer tube, but a brush like this one is not only more hygienic but also offers a more realistic, even finish.

How to use a concealer brush:

Dab the tip of the brush into a tiny amount of concealer, then gently tap or pat the brush on your zits, your under eyes, whatever. After the area has been covered, blend out the edges while being careful not to wipe away the rest of the concealer. Other 

             great uses: sharpening and cleaning up messy eye makeup or feathered lipstick edges.

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10. Powder brush

If shiny T-zones or under-eye creases are your main annoyance, allow me to introduce you to your new best friend: setting powder . And, along for the ride, powder brushes. Depending on the area you’re looking to cover, the size of this brush varies from small to large and typically has long, dense, fluffy bristles. It’s meant to ever-so-lightly “set” your liquid/cream foundations or buff and blend out powder foundations, depending on your needs.

How to use a powder brush:

Use the fluffy bristles to pick up a fine layer of loose powder (tap—don’t blow—off the excess first) and dust it over your T-zone and under your eyes. Load up the product to “bake” your makeup or use a light dusting to quickly set your foundation or concealer.

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Bronzer, blush and powder brushes are similar enough that one could do the job of many, yes, but who has the time to clean them between each step (and don’t you dare think about using just one brush and not cleaning it). Find a bronzer and/or blush brush with long, fluffy bristles and a dome shape to evenly diffuse your powder pigments. The fluffier it is, the less product it will pick up (which is ideal when you want just a wash of color).

How to use a bronzer/blush brush:

When it comes to bronzer and blush, the way you use the brush is almost more important than the brush itself. For bronzer, loosely sweep the brush in a “3” pattern, starting from your forehead, cutting across your cheekbones, then moving back out and down to your jawline. For blush, lightly swirl the product on the apples of your cheeks and blend it up into your cheekbones.

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