A new decade brings more birthday candles but less skin cell regeneration—and an opportunity to revamp your skincare routine.
Originally Appeared on Bon Appétit
After a life-changing interview with esthetician Kate Somerville, I now ALWAYS steam my cleanser off in the shower with a hot washcloth. It opens the business out of your pores and I immediately noticed my skin tighten. (Must rinse with cold water after for full magic effect—but there are a lot worse rude awakenings in your 30s.) I use a gentle, vitamin-packed cleanser because anything else will dry me out: Youth to the People’s Superfood cleanser with kale (lol), spinach, and green tea. I don’t even drink green juices, but apparently my face does. It has a rich gel texture and makes my skin feel quenched afterward (yeah I said it) and gives it a slight glow. The glass bottle gets bonus points in this plastic-ruined world.
Buy it:Youth to the People’s Superfood cleanser, $36.
Adam: (1) "Although Harvard once listed her as a minority faculty member for statistical purposes" That is burying the fact that she traded on her "ancestry" for years prior to the Harvard identification. Her misuse of that characteristic/demographic/etc. was much more widespread and inappropriate than this article describes. (2) "In October 2018, in response to President Trump’s “Pocahontas” taunts, she released the results of a DNA test that showed a minuscule amount of Native American ancestry" If my memory is correct, the test showed that her ancestry was attributed to South American people and not associated with Cherokee as she claimed. Not only was the amount minuscule, it was not supportive of her claim. If she receives the nomination, Warren may have a hard time answering both questions about her socialist-leaning platform, as well as whether she benefited from intentional misrepresentation of her demographics, both of which likely turn off independents and moderate Republicans.