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Wed Feb 08, 2017 6:42 am
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If you want more of a natural look, the lash stylist can use extensions that are about 2-3mm longer than your natural lashes. Others who crave more of a dramatic eye, wider diameters and longer lengths are applied, but only if your natural hairs can handle it. Some people might have lashes that are too weak to carry a heavier extension. Gloria says, “It all comes down to design and choosing the right type of lashes for the client’s eye shape, lifestyle and natural eyelash health.”The most common treatment to lower high eye pressure—an important, treatable risk factor in glaucoma patients,lumigan eyelash is with prescription eyedrops, such as revitalash ?0.01% ophthalmic solution.?LUMIGAN??0.01% is for people who have a specific type of?glaucoma, known asopen-angle glaucoma, or for people who have?ocular hypertension.
What are they made out of?
There are four different kinds of lashes: synthetic, human hair, silk (which is a type of synthetic), and 100% real Siberian mink or 100% real sable fur. Lash studios may vary in the type of extensions they use. “You get a more natural look with real fur. However, with the synthetics, you get to choose the diameters better suited for your natural eyelash and the curls holds better,” explains Gloria. I ended up going with synthetic ones.
What kind of glue do they use and should I be afraid of an allergic reaction?
At Beverly Hills Lashes, they use a medical-grade adhesive called cyanoacrylate that is used by doctors for suture-less stitches. “About 5% of the population is allergic to cyanoacrylate and it usually presents after 3-4 exposures (3-4 months after initial application) to the adhesive,” says Gloria. A sign of an allergic reaction would be the eyelids becoming extremely puffy.