When you’re as famous for your looks—sun-streaked locks, perfect tan—as for your marriage to a star quarterback, anything you say about beauty is bound to be scrutinized. It took supermodel Gisele Bündchen two sentences to turn sunscreen into front-page news. “I cannot put this poison on my skin. I do not use anything synthetic,” the Brazilian bombshell declared.
FROM THE ARCHIVE: A blanket of yellow covers the rolling hills of Corsica, France’s island of beauty, creating a scent that drifts far out to the sea. The arid maquis is densely layered with myrtle, rosemary, thyme, sage, and cork oak; alongside this fragrant scrubland are fields of immortelle, a vivid yellow flower that mingles mightily.
The new skin-care line Céla, by Toronto Hammam Spa founder Celine Tadrissi, is rooted in Canada.
Ingestible skin care (pills, powders, and drinks that are good for your skin) have been huge in Asia for decades, but they’ve only recently made their way to North America. But what’s the science behind ingestibles?
The anti-aging elixir with humble origins and the model that launched it into the spotlight.
Aesop settles into their third Vancouver location on Main Street, with a purple palette and subtle homages to the city.
Swedish minimalist skincare comes to Canada with Verso.
The secret to looking fresh while flying need no longer be up in the air.
Less is more when it comes to maintaining a healthy and balanced skin barrier.