My pursuit means that we have to demeanour after my skin, yet we don’t mostly dash a money on products, so we was meddlesome to see if any of these face masks would make a conspicuous difference.
I could feel and smell a tea tree oil in a Body Shop’s Tea Tree Skin Clearing Clay Mask (£11, bodyshop.com). It’s a splendid immature pulp that immediately felt hot, tingly and deep-cleaning. It was refreshing, and my skin looked purify and smooth, yet it got a bit dry and parsimonious after I’d cleared it off.
Boots’ Refinery Face Mask (£31, boots.com) had a poetic smell (subtle, yet formidable and natural) and gave a clever chill and heat, yet reduction impassioned than a Body Shop mask, so we wondered if a purify would be as deep. As it incited out, my skin felt purify and soothing afterwards, and had a bit of a glow.
Anthony Deep Pore Cleansing Clay (£23, mankind.co.uk), on a other hand, had a critical tea tree burn, so most so that we was endangered my skin competence tumble off: we could indeed see all my pores by a reddish clay. The after-effects were excellent, yet – really soft, purify and poetic – yet altogether a bit of a frightful experience.
The LA Bruket Clay Mask (£23, beast.com) was by distant a gentlest product we tried. You could leave it on for 15 mins and it felt like a cream until it hardened. It felt so healthy (as if it had come from a bottom of a lake), yet had no aroma. After rinsing, my skin felt super-soft, yet but a deep-clean snack feel a others provided.
• Next week: Sylviane Degunst on fig fragrances