VOGUE Australia - - VOUGE BEAUTY -


While it has noth­ing to do with the sweet al­ter­na­tive you roast over a fire, marsh­mal­low root is a sugar high for the skin. The syrup-like in­gre­di­ent (find it in many of Jurlique’s prod­ucts) is not only sooth­ing and hy­drat­ing, it su­per­charges the skin’s bar­rier to coun­ter­act mois­ture loss.


A sugar hit to feel good about: scrub­bing with for­mu­las in­fused with the sweet stuff is help­ful for a num­ber of rea­sons. Firstly, it’s a humec­tant, mean­ing it re­duces mois­ture loss, and its gen­tle crys­tal for­ma­tions (like those found in Dior Pres­tige Le Su­cre De Gom­mage) serve as a neat polishing tool.


The seam­less way to coun­ter­act a sum­mer spent pool­side? Spritz a for­mula spiked with rasp­berry vine­gar – we love David Mal­lett Blush Spray Hy­dratant – from roots to ends to de­posit mois­ture, dial up shine and coun­ter­act un­sightly green-tinged strands from chlo­ri­nated pools. (A word of ad­vice, though: the blood-red hue may turn plat­inum blondes a shade of crim­son, so ap­ply spar­ingly.)

DavidMal­let­tDavidMal­lett BlushBlush Spray Hy­dratant,dratant, $72; Jurlique que Sweet Pe­ony & Tan­ger­ine e Hy­drat­ing Mist, $49.

Dior Pres­tige Le Su­cre De Gom­mage, $170.

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