USE CELEBRITY SKIN CARE TIPS TO GET MEGHAN’S GLOW

Fraser Coast Chronicle - - WEEKEND -

What’s a girl to do when her big “I do” is about to be watched by mil­lions of peo­ple around the globe?

Call in the big guns, ob­vi­ously. The mo­ment Meghan stepped on to UK soil she sought advice from A-list skin spe­cial­ist Sarah Chap­man, whose client list in­cludes Vic­to­ria Beck­ham and Naomi Watts.

Su­per-dis­creet, Sarah isn’t al­lowed to give de­tails of the duchess-to-be’s vis­its.

But here, she re­veals her top bridal tips, which we’re pretty sure her most fa­mous client has been fol­low­ing in the run-up to this week­end.

REG­U­LAR FACIALS ARE KEY

“In the three to six months lead­ing up to your wed­ding, I would rec­om­mend book­ing an ap­point­ment every four weeks to al­low your skin to ad­just and en­sure sig­nif­i­cant im­prove­ment.

“Pro­fes­sional facials will tackle any spe­cific con­cerns and en­sure you feel bet­ter and more gor­geous than ever.

“But if your is­sues are se­vere, I’d rec­om­mend you see a fa­cial­ist even more of­ten to boost the trans­for­ma­tion.”

SUP­PLE­MENT YOUR REGIME

“I al­ways ad­vise my clients to adopt a 360-de­gree ap­proach. Be­cause sup­ple­ments work at a cel­lu­lar level to ac­tively strengthen, re­vi­talise and boost skin qual­ity, they are a daily es­sen­tial.

“Omegas, such as flaxseed oil, work to keep skin hy­drated, mois­turised and smooth, while their nat­u­ral anti-in­flam­ma­tory prop­er­ties also help to min­imise red­ness and speed up re­cov­ery. ”

KEEP IT CLEAN

“Cleans­ing is mas­sively un­der­rated – af­ter SPF, it’s the most im­por­tant skin­care prod­uct in your rou­tine. Spend­ing a few min­utes cleans­ing each day can make a real dif­fer­ence to your skin’s clar­ity and lu­mi­nos­ity.”

LAST-MINUTE FIXES

“If you wake up with a skin prob­lem on the morn­ing of the wed­ding, there’s plenty you can do. For puffi­ness, I’d wrap ice in a muslin cloth and gen­tly roll it over skin to stim­u­late blood flow, bring­ing back a glow.

“And for red­ness or blotch­i­ness, the cool­ing ef­fect of a mask that’s been kept in the fridge can calm skin.” – The Sun

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