Connect with us


A Wider Lens: Top Models on Beauty’s Past, Present, and Future



A Wider Lens: Top Models on Beauty’s Past, Present, and Future

When Anok Yai started working as a model, she had a truly majestic head of hair: a cloud of bouncy corkscrews that, when fully unfurled, stretched nearly to her waist. In the photo that catapulted her into the fashion world—a 2017 snap by photographer Steven Hall of the then 19-year-old college student—her tresses effervesce in the golden-hour light, crowning her high, sculpted cheekbones. When one looks at the image today, it’s not at all surprising that the morning after Hall posted it on Instagram, top agencies were practically banging down Yai’s door. What’s harder to wrap one’s head around is that once the New Hampshire–raised daughter of South Sudanese refugees moved to New York and started booking big jobs, her enviable curls were suddenly considered a nuisance. Whenever she arrived backstage before a show or on set for a shoot, she was inevitably met with a flat iron. “And I just let them straighten my hair because I didn’t know that I could say no,” says Yai today. The consequences? “Within six months, I lost 10 or 15 inches of length,” she says. “People thought I’d cut my hair, but it had actually broken off.” After a few more months of stylists tugging, pulling, and heat-blasting her tresses into submission, she says, “I just came to a breaking point. I told my agents that I could do a show with my afro, with cornrows, or not at all.” The response: serious resistance.

“Designers would say, ‘Oh, your hair’s distracting from the clothes,’ ” remembers Yai. “But I stood my ground, and eventually it became a normal thing. A few seasons went by, and other Black models started noticing, and it inspired them to stand up for themselves too. Now, at every show, any girl can have an afro.”

Yai’s story should, of course, be celebrated as its own hard-won triumph, but it’s also notable for how closely it parallels a wider narrative unfolding in fashion. After decades of clinging to the very narrowest, most Eurocentric definition of beauty—in essence, and with very few exceptions, tall, thin, white, young, cisgender—the industry seems to be, at last, embracing a more inclusive and varied ideal. Now, on catwalks and covers, as well as in major campaigns, you’ll see not only Black women rocking their natural hair, but also transgender and nonbinary models, sizes that stretch well into the double digits, and seriously gorgeous humans in their 50s, 60s, and beyond. According to the Fashion Spot, a site that tracks runway demographics, the fall 2022 women’s ready-to-wear shows in New York, Paris, Milan, and London were the most racially diverse season on record, with models of color constituting 48.6 percent of total appearances. New York Fashion Week, in particular, made strides, with nonwhite models totaling 54.9 percent, up from a measly 20 percent in 2015. Across all four Fashion Weeks, there were also 59 castings of transgender models and 103 appearances by models considered plus-size.

But as in Yai’s case, progress hasn’t happened without a push. And the current step forward actually comes on the stiletto heels of a major step back. In the 1970s and ’80s, in the wake of civil rights advances and the Black Is Beautiful movement, the catwalk was a reasonably diverse place. Although African-American women were only very rarely featured in major mainstream ad campaigns, there were plenty of nonwhite faces on the runways, particularly in Europe, where designers such as Yves Saint Laurent and Thierry Mugler always made a point of casting a variety of skin tones and ethnicities. But before the turn of the millennium, things started to change. In Iman’s description, fashion shows became “like the blonde leading the blonde.” By that point, she had retired from modeling and launched her groundbreaking beauty line, so, she says, she wasn’t paying the closest attention to who was or wasn’t, say, opening a Versace show. But around 2013, she read a story about the disappearance of Black models. “And at that point, my best friend, Bethann Hardison [herself a modeling legend]; myself; and Naomi [Campbell] decided that we needed to check what was going on. And what we saw was completely jarring. When it came to Black models, it wasn’t just less, it was a total absence.”

The reason behind what some referred to as “fashion’s whiteout”? Looking back at it now, it appears to have been the convergence of a few different cultural and industry-specific shifts. First, the former Soviet bloc countries started to open up, which meant that Eastern European models could travel to the West; there was also a rush of cash-laden oligarchs with a newfound lust for Chanel shoes and Birkin bags. Designers needed to appeal to their tastes, and as Iman bluntly points out, “there are no Black Eastern Europeans.” At the same time, there was a touch of supermodel backlash in the air. In the ’90s, Naomi, Linda, and Cindy became household names, more well-known than the designers who dressed them. Following the logic of fashion, the pendulum then had to swing the other way: Rather than cast famous women who attracted as much attention as the clothes, designers assembled armies of very similar-looking models. No one stood out, and the focus remained squarely on silhouettes and hemlines. “The entire modeling world became all about the white Eastern European girls,” says veteran casting director James Scully.

Clearly, this was not going to fly. “Once we figured out what was going on, Bethann, Naomi, and I started talking to the press, writing letters to the CFDA and designers in Europe, and making it really public,” says Iman. Slowly, they started to see signs of change—but there was no quick fix. For some Black models, this new diversity didn’t always feel authentic. “Some of the most influential luxury brands are still quite conservative. When they do celebrate diversity, it’s often tucked under some special initiative that’s maybe tied to a philanthropic campaign. It creates a differentiation that lets you know: This isn’t the kind of body that we normally celebrate, but here’s a statement that we want to make,” says Kimberly Jenkins, an assistant professor of fashion studies at Toronto Metropolitan University and an industry consultant who founded the Fashion and Race Database, a platform that examines the impact of race in the fashion world. “So some Black models are understandably apprehensive with brands that have a track record of not being inclusive and now all of a sudden are grasping at them.”

That sort of behavior has been harder to get away with since 2020. “With Black Lives Matter, people started talking about the ills of whatever business they were in, and fashion is at the forefront of that,” says Iman. And thanks to social media, models now had a means of making their voices heard. Calls for change came from outside the industry, as well. “Gen Z became consumers,” says Scully. “This is a generation that is very open to diversity of sexuality, gender, color—and they were like, If I’m not seeing myself represented, I’m not buying your clothes, I’m not looking at your magazine.” Jenkins echoes the sentiment: “People are learning that they can vote with their dollars, and they’re connecting to say that.”

It’s impossible, in fact, to overstate the role that social media has played and continues to play in changing fashion’s beauty ideals; social platforms essentially allow anyone to be a model and each of us to choose which version of beautiful we want to look at. As recently as a decade ago, we were limited to print, film, and television for sartorial inspiration; now self-styled influencers of every stripe are constantly at our fingertips. “Whatever form of beauty you want to see, you can find it on social media, and I think that’s pretty much the only beautiful thing about social media,” says Bella Hadid, who played the Instagram game to perfection at the outset of her career but has also spoken up recently about the platform’s negative impact on her mental health. But even with the advent of filters—which, of course, create their own unattainable ideals—there’s no denying that Instagram and TikTok have democratized the concept of beauty. “You can see so many different types of faces and bodies now,” says Nancy Etcoff, a Harvard University psychologist and researcher whose 1999 book, Survival of the Prettiest, delves into the biological basis of beauty. “We’re seeing more of what people look like. In the past, we just had magazines where everyone was uniformly ‘perfect.’ ”

One obvious result of this wider lens has been a generational sea change in how we view body size. Walk past any American high school at dismissal time, for instance, and you’ll likely see a parade of size 16-and-up teens in crop tops or short shorts, proudly flaunting the same sort of curves that a decade ago were far more likely to be hidden under baggy T-shirts. “People used to be ostracized for wearing something revealing if they had a larger body. Now those same people are fashion influencers,” says journalist Kari Molvar, whose 2021 book, The New Beauty, charts the evolution of beauty in the fashion world and beyond. Perhaps that’s why major brands have welcomed larger sizes. “I’ve been surprised to see the curvy body being as present as it has been,” says Lauren Downing Peters, a fashion history professor at Columbia College Chicago whose book Fashion Before Plus-Size: Bodies, Bias, and the Birth of an Industry will be published by Bloomsbury in 2023. Peters, too, sees the Internet as a huge driver of body positivity. These days, plus-size goddesses are Fashion Week fixtures; at size 16, Precious Lee is headed for supermodel status. “For me to be on the cover of a September issue clears up any confusion about the progression of the modeling industry,” says Lee. “There is no more beautiful woman, skinny or plus-size,” says Iman of Lee. “The girl is gorgeous, a glamazon.”

Which brings us to the original glamazons. Those storied supes of the ’90s—Shalom, Amber, Christy, Naomi, et al.—are back on covers and catwalks in force. And lest you think it’s all about nostalgia, consider that Maye Musk (yes, Elon’s mom) is walking in the Dolce & Gabbana show and fronting the 2022 Sports Illustrated Swimsuit Issue in her 70s. The new rules, it seems, demand not just beauty at any size but beauty at every stage. “There weren’t women really modeling at my age a decade ago,” says Valletta, now 48, who returned to the profession full-time eight years ago, after an extended stint in Hollywood. “In the past, every once in a while you’d see a model in her 40s, but it was kind of tokenism. This isn’t tokenism; I’m getting huge jobs.” And if Musk is any indication, Valletta could still be doing so three decades from now.

It’s worth noting, of course, that this isn’t the first time we’ve collectively changed our mind about what’s beautiful. The definition of pretty is constantly shifting across time and space—as a walk through any historical art museum will demonstrate (consider a Rubens, for instance, next to a Degas). And seemingly every generation likes to think it has mounted a revolution in this realm. In the ’90s, following the reign of statuesque femmes fatales like Crawford and Campbell, Kate Moss was considered an utter departure because she was —gasp!—a waify five feet seven. It was as if no one had ever heard of Twiggy, who had caused a sensation with her supposedly boyish figure three decades before. So is the new diversity here to stay, or is it just another fashion trend masquerading as social change?

One factor to take into account is the fair amount of scientific investigation into what we, as humans, think is beautiful and why. According to psychologists, as counterintuitive as it might sound, we’re drawn to people who rank as average. More specifically, when researchers create artificial faces on a computer by blending photos to make a composite, the “average” image is consistently rated most attractive. It follows that, as our population continues to become, on the whole, browner, older, and larger-bodied—as demographic projections suggest—the “average” should continue to reflect that change.

But, of course, fashion’s definition of beauty hasn’t always lined up with dominant opinions in the culture at large. Consider the fact that Kate Moss and Pamela Anderson hit peak popularity at roughly the same time. And, says Molvar, when it comes to beauty ideals, social media has really upended everything. “When you look back, those little shifts in standards were incremental and took decades or even a century,” she says. “But now the digital explosion is very rapidly altering what we perceive as beautiful. What’s considered cool on TikTok truly changes on a daily basis.” Will the “slim-thick” Kardashian body still be the most wanted silhouette a decade from now? Sadly, for the thousands of women who’ve gone under the knife to emulate it in the past few years, there is no way of knowing. In life, but especially in fashion, the only constant is change.

Continue Reading
Click to comment

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *


100+ Best Beauty Business Name Ideas



100+ Best Beauty Business Name Ideas

Even though there are many beauty business name ideas available, picking the right brand name can be tricky.

The beauty industry is fiercely competitive, so finding a unique name is one way to get noticed. But the question is, how do you choose the best one for your business?

Here’s our top list of name ideas for your beauty business:


Catchy Beauty Business Name Ideas

  • Beauty by [Your Name]
  • The [Your Last Name] Beauty Salon
  • [Your name] ‘s Beauty Store
  • [Your name] ‘s Beauty Supply
  • Beauty by Design
  • The Beauty Studio
  • Beautylicious
  • Beauty Mark
  • Polished
  • The Beauty Spot
  • Perfection
  • Bombshell Beauty
  • Pamper Me Pretty
  • The Beauty Spot
  • The Beauty Brigade
  • Fabulous at Any Age
  • Beauty by Design
  • The Beauty Bar
  • Pretty Please
  • Beauty Junkies
  • Beauty Secrets
  • The Glamourous Life
  • Couture Beauty
  • The Beauty Connection
  • Pretty in Pink
  • Beauty Bliss
  • Utopia
  • Enchanted
  • The Beauty Queen
  • The Makeover Studio
  • Beauty Oasis
  • The Retreat
  • The Femme Fatale
  • The Bombshell
  • The Glamazon
  • The Femme Nikita
  • Beauty Retreat
  • Bare Escentuals
  • Face Place
  • Beauty Emporium
  • Aqua Bling
  • Beauty Boutique
  • Pretty XO
  • Eternal Youth
  • Salon De Beaute
  • Cutie Patootie
  • Elegant Essence
  • FormulaGlow
  • Pretty Pulp
  • Beautique
  • Obey Your Beauty
  • Pretty Fun
  • Pool Noodle
  • RetroCool
  • EverGlowy
  • TrueBeauty
  • BeautyBuddies
  • PrettyCherry
  • PrettyPoppet
  • Lucky Lipstick
  • Wish U Were Here
  • Sprinkles
  • Pinch Me
  • Escape
  • Think Pink
  • elly Be Thy Name

Unique Beauty Business Name Ideas

  • Sweet Matter
  • Self-Love Salon
  • Bloom Beauty
  • Diva Rose
  • BeautyHour
  • BeautyFable
  • Lulla-Ladies
  • BeautyBoard
  • GleamGlow
  • PrettyCrop
  • Kitty Kisses
  • New Age Beauty
  • Modern Goddesses
  • Nouveau Look
  • Goddess Complexions
  • La Femme
  • TheRightPickUp
  • BeautyRooms
  • BeautyBlazer
  • FancyFaceCo
  • Mirror So
  • Easy on the Eyes
  • Bella Buzz
  • The Glam Lab
  • Inkwell Creative
  • Skin Care Sundays
  • Heavenly Goods
  • Pretty Little Things
  • BeautyDust
  • Glam Rush
  • TooGoodToGo
  • DeLuxe It Up
  • Blemishless
  • Beauti-Full
  • Dazzle Bubbly
  • Tranquee
  • Lilah Beauty
  • Brillant
  • Beau-Tiful
  • Quietly Radiant
  • Cover Queen
  • You’re Lit
  • Bold Minerals
  • Club Queens
  • Kendra Rose
  • Heavenly Silks
  • Hush Hour
  • Beneath and Beyond
  • Big Beauty
  • Best of Your Skin
  • Canvass
  • Daisy and Daisy
  • Eureka!
  • Beautyalove
  • Honeydew
  • Pink Slip
  • Tropical Pop
  • Ivy and Mint
  • Glowticity

Subscribe to Beautyholic!

Get updates on the latest posts and more from us straight to your inbox.SUBSCRIBEI consent to receiving emails and personalized ads.

One Word Beauty Business Names

  • Siren
  • Beautyology
  • Venus
  • Aphrodite
  • Isis
  • Cleopatra
  • Nefertiti
  • Allure
  • Sultry
  • Glam
  • Luxe
  • Chic
  • Refined
  • Timeless
  • Opulent
  • Splendid
  • Glitz
  • Fancy
  • Flair
  • Gleam
  • Beautease
  • Iridescence
  • Scintillate
  • Spark
  • Dazzle
  • Becauteous
  • Glitter
  • Radiance
  • Beadazzled
  • Lustrous
  • Shine
  • Resplendent
  • Sheen
  • Sleek
  • Luminous
  • Mystical
  • BeautyBunch
  • LuxeBeauti
  • Mire
  • Kyula
  • Marron
  • Treza
  • Pique
  • BareBeauty
  • Beautlive
  • Wildflower
  • Honeybee
  • She Cream
  • GlowJo
  • Fionull
  • Cutera
  • Neat-N-Even
  • Layerly
  • Glowy
  • BerryNude
  • Kalessie
  • Lovelinesss
  • Beautyify
  • Rosebud
  • Luxuriously
  • Beautyous
  • Bejeweled
  • Onyx
  • SkinMint
  • Nailina
  • Preen
  • Quenche
  • GetBeauty
  • LuxReveal
  • Eyelove
  • Loveli
  • Unblemished
  • BeautyBae
  • Beautypalooza
  • Glamour Buzz
  • Soulshine
  • Dreamless
  • Sweetz
  • Moonfall
  • Nailfection
  • Lashique
  • BeautyX
  • Handsup
  • Blushtease
  • Naturess
  • Vitalina
  • BloomJewel
  • CherIe
  • TrendHead
  • SweetPearl
  • PearlIce
  • PrettyMint
  • SweetChin
  • PrettySkin
  • Spectabelle
  • Zerobe
  • Skinnia
  • LaBelle
  • Lalondon
  • Vanitee
  • Floris
  • EyeLinx
  • BeautyDome
  • PinkTarte
  • Cavale
  • Entwine
  • Bellita
  • TotalGlow
  • BeautySpot
  • Glitterati
  • Sweeten
  • BeautyCall
  • Beautica
  • Magnetism
  • Earthness
best makeup business name ideas

Creative Cosmetic Business Name Ideas

  • Painted Lady
  • Pretty in Pink
  • The Cosmetic Kitchen
  • Makeup Maven
  • The Makeover Studio
  • Dolled Up
  • Color Me Beautiful
  • Cosmetics & Co.
  • Gorgeous Glam
  • Makeover Magic
  • Glamour Girl
  • Color Dimension
  • Lipstik Inc.
  • Glossy Goals
  • Cosmetic Secrets
  • Coral Seashells
  • Coralista
  • Makeup Misfits
  • FaceValue
  • Beautitize
  • Lipstick’s the New Nude
  • Muddy Rose
  • Cherry Lips
  • Wet Aplenty
  • Summer Scented
  • Exfoli-tation
  • Flower Scentsation
  • RedsAndBombshells
  • LusciousLips
  • DestashingDiva
  • DeGrasse
  • Rosy Rose Petals
  • Painted Paws
  • PrimaLoss
  • DeePressed
  • NudeGloss
  • Fantyx
  • GirlyGloss
  • NoMakeup
  • Glitz n Glam
  • Color Craze
  • Playful Pout
  • Plump Perfect
  • Buttercream
  • Powderish
  • PowderFit
  • Powdered
  • BlankFace
  • BareMarks
  • MakeMePretty
  • Rize
  • Moodter
  • Make Up Me
  • Cheeky Charms
  • AphroditeDerm
  • UrbanLipstick
  • LipsSoul
  • MakeUpLife
  • Acrystyle
  • LipsWins
  • GrinsLips
  • MakeRose
  • FacesNew
  • BeautifulMist
  • CosmeticsArt
  • CosmeticsHazel
  • Skinderella
  • PoutBoutique
  • Blush Buddy
  • Lipstick Alter
  • MakedUp
  • BeautyBlisser
  • Trumakeup
  • Le Flawless
  • Beautifyment
  • LipMorph
  • PowderCube
  • Cosmeye
  • Tristar
  • MakeFine
  • MaxLure
  • Dabulous
  • FlutterLash
  • Mille and Haute
  • StyleSand
  • BeautyBot
  • InfiniteChic
  • Boudoir
  • Smoked Lash
  • Glam Stripe
  • Hello Brights
  • Nude You Makeup
  • Chiquida
  • Makeupia
  • Snappy Sour
  • Careful Darling
  • Cosmetic Geek
  • Sassy Shadow
  • Boss Pretty
  • Glamour Dolls
  • Beautiful Kisses
  • Kiss My Face
  • MakeLab
  • Lumicreamy
  • Lasting love
  • Short Sweetheart
  • Lovers’ Kiss
  • Hair & Beauty Business Name Ideas
  • Cutting Edge
  • Glossy Locks
  • HairCurtain
  • OliveYou
  • KeratinDip
  • Tressed to Impress
  • The Mane Attraction
  • The Cut
  • A Cut Above
  • Hair & Now
  • Lashes & Locks
  • Crowning Glory
  • Curl Up and Dye
  • Sugar Tressed
  • Curl Custard
  • Hairtreats
  • Curl Blossoms
  • Eve’s Garden
  • Hair Carnival
  • Hairstyles Unlimited
  • Prima Donna Hair
  • Fizz Hair
  • Curls and Clicks
  • Passion for Hair
  • Hair Spills
  • Make it Cut
  • Love My Locks
  • Facial Scissors
  • Dye Shoppe
  • HairSpa
  • Locksmith
  • Hair-iva
  • Hairity
  • Gypsy Hair
  • All Hairs
  • Haircuttery
  • Hairlicious
  • Beautyfuls
  • Kera Care
  • Hair Truths
  • E-Luminate
  • Hairpin Turn
  • Lash Y’All
  • Nooks and Knacks
  • Twistspire
  • Haircuttery
  • Hairzz
  • Beautyty
  • Majestic Curls
  • Haircut & Makeover
  • Georgette’s Salon
  • Hairsational Salon
  • Braid Bar
  • Dollish
  • Knotty
  • Dollin’ Around
  • Hairspiration
  • Curls N’ Quills
  • Hair Hatches
  • Hello, Handsome! Hair Parlour
  • Hair Home
  • Mane Attraction
  • Curls & Company
  • Love Your Length
  • Curly Whiskers
  • Beauty Splendor
  • The Gleam Group
  • Rocking Hair Salon
  • Snip, Sip, and Style
  • Hairitage
  • Glow-Blow
  • Bae-Stache
  • Hair And Cuts
  • Beautiful Hair

Why should you choose the best name for your beauty business?

A lot goes into selecting a name for your beauty or makeup business.

The biggest beauty brands usually have the most catchy and unique names. You can do this to make your business stand out from the crowd and attract clients.

Memorable names stick in people’s minds, which means they’re more likely to remember your company when they need your products.

Also, names that tell a story or carry a special meaning are especially effective.

A good name reflects your company well, so choosing one perfect for your brand is essential.

Whenever you decide to start your beauty company anywhere, come up with a name that will catch people’s attention.

How to come up with a beauty brand name?

Is your new beauty brand about to launch? Congratulations! It’s an exciting time for you and your business.

Whether you’re starting a small beauty shop or a new product line, naming is an essential part of success. Here are some tips for selecting the perfect beauty brand name.

Think about the meaning of your name

Is your brand all about natural beauty? Or maybe it’s focused on luxury and glamour?

Names should reflect what you sell and how you want to be perceived.

Choose a name that fits your brand’s feel and tone.

Check domain name availability

After you’ve come up with a few possible names, you should check if the domain name is still available. This is important because you want customers to be able to find your website easily.

Add a twist to it

Short and catchy names stick in your memory. Customers will remember your brand better when looking for beauty or makeup products.

Use SEO keywords

Your brand name should contain keywords that customers will likely use when searching for your products. It’ll help you show up on search engines.

Make it fun

When naming your business, don’t be afraid to get creative. Put your brain to work to come up with a name that stands out.

Seek feedback

The next step is to ask for feedback on the names you’ve come up with. Ask your friends, family, and even potential customers what they think of your name ideas. See which ones resonate the most and go with that.

Try a name generator

If you’re struggling to brainstorm names on your own, there are lots of online name generators that can help you come up with ideas for your new beauty brand and are free to use. Just enter a few keywords related to your brand, and you’ll get some names. Use keywords like ‘beauty store name’ or ‘beauty company name.’

Go with your gut

The bottom line is, you should pick a name that feels right to start your own beauty business. Trust your instincts and pick something that you’re proud of.

Over to you…

The sky is the limit when it comes to beauty business name ideas. The possibilities are endless.

But before settling on a name, think about what kind of brand you want to create. Do you want to create a luxury beauty brand? A natural beauty brand? A wellness beauty brand? Knowing where you want your brand to go will help you pick the perfect name for your business.

No matter what type of brand you ultimately decide to launch, we hope our list of makeup and beauty brand name ideas has given you some inspiration. Wish you luck!

Continue Reading


699 Original & Catchy Clothing Brand Names Ideas



699 Original & Catchy Clothing Brand Names Ideas

Do you ever dream of starting your own clothing brand? It’s a lot of work, but it can be really rewarding. It’s fun to design clothes people love to wear. And you get to build a brand that represents your style and values.

So, if you want your clothing or a boutique business to be successful, give it a name that everyone will remember.

Here, we’ll explore unique clothing brand names that aren’t taken already so you can find your own.


Cool Clothing Brand Name Ideas

  • 21Story
  • 24/7 Clothing
  • Apparels 360
  • Apparels Inc
  • Attires Hill
  • Blairs
  • Couture Inc
  • Couture Works 
  • Couturely 
  • Crene Crap
  • Dolce Viva
  • Fashion 
  • Fiesta
  • Infinity 
  • Mad Colors
  • Meta Cool
  • Ninety Ninety’s
  • Real Style 
  • ReVamp 
  • Studio9
  • Style Archive
  • Style Capsule
  • Fashion Factory
  • Style House
  • Style Lab
  • Suede Prime
  • Style Yard
  • The Cool Company
  • The Couture Club
  • The Shack
  • The Style Club
  • The Style Company
  • Tiffanys
  • Upstyle
  • Urban Closet
  • Vibe Store
  • Vini Vidi 
  • Blue Chic

Unique Clothing Line Name Ideas

  • 20/20
  • 24 Karat
  • Adaline’s 
  • Angels & Demons
  • Archives
  • Curves
  • Euphoria
  • Fleur
  • French Closet
  • Klothing
  • Merci
  • Milana
  • OMG
  • Penelope’s 
  • Riverdale
  • Style Loft
  • The Closet
  • Très Chic 
  • Ubique
  • Vogue
  • Endless Rose
  • De Novo
  • Magnolia Boutique
  • Sweet Repeats
  • Forever New
  • London Clothing Company
  • Fashion Hub
  • Living Simply
  • Blueberry Hill
  • Wear Classy
  • Modern Appeal
  • Unique Altered
  • Primrose Shop
  • 10 Days Apparel
  • Zip & Buttons
  • Florian Dress Shop
  • Legacy Vintage
  • Simply Wonderful
  • The White Closet
  • B&W
  • Dolled Up
  • Rewind 
  • Rack n Reroll
  • Variation Vault
  • This Year’s Gear

Catchy Clothing Brand Name Ideas

  • Fashionista 
  • Threads & Trends
  • Finders Keepers
  • Belle Chic
  • Aesthetics
  • Suit Up!
  • Fashionholic
  • Cloud 9
  • Big Bold Beautiful
  • Beachy
  • Abracadabra 
  • Bang On
  • Dress R Us
  • NY Wardrobe
  • Sew in Style
  • The Spotlight
  • The Hanger
  • Window Shop
  • Fashion Week
  • C’est la Vie
  • Brooklyn 20-20
  • Urban Apparels
  • Seychelles
  • Rehab
  • Runway
  • Night & Day
  • Size Zero
  • Knock Knock
  • Viva la Vida
  • Rock n Roll
  • 80s Vibe
  • Dots & Lines
  • The Apparel Factory
  • Sugar & Spice
Continue Reading


How can chin sculpting treatment help you?



How can chin sculpting treatment help you?

Chin sculpting is a treatment that uses PRP (platelet-rich plasma) and micro-needling to give you a slimmer, more defined jawline. The procedure can be performed in a single session and takes around two hours to complete. It’s suitable for all skin types and requires no downtime, so you can return to your busy schedule immediately after treatment.

A thin face shape is often linked to a stronger jawline.

You may find yourself longing for a more robust jawline if you have a thin face shape. A weak chin can make your face appear even slimmer than it is and make you feel like your face is too narrow. However, chin sculpting treatments can give you the look of a strong jawline without having to go under the knife or resort to injectables.

Chin sculpting treatment helps add definition and weight to your jawline so that it’s more proportional to the rest of your facial features. This works well for those who aren’t looking for significant changes but want their chin area to appear more robust than it currently does to balance out other aspects of their faces, such as oversize lips or high cheekbones that stand out more prominently than other features.

Sculpting your chin can make you look younger.

It can make you look younger. Not only does this procedure help patients achieve a more balanced facial appearance, but it also makes them look more attractive. This is because the chin plays a vital role in creating the face’s overall balance and harmony. These procedures are very safe and effective, focusing on reducing excess fat from under the chin area without causing any visible scars or wounds on your face.

You don’t have to worry about allergic reactions.

It is a non-invasive treatment that uses a laser to remove fat from the area around the chin, which helps reshape and contour it. It’s also known as laser lipolysis, but whatever you call it, this procedure has many advantages over traditional methods.

  • No incisions or stitches
  • No pain or recovery time
  • No allergic reactions

Your face will look more balanced and attractive.

It can help you achieve a more balanced face. It is also known as chin augmentation or recontouring, and it can help you achieve that perfect balance between your lower and upper facial features. By restoring balance to your face, the overall aesthetics of your visage will appreciate greatly, and so will the way you feel about yourself.

The chin is vital in helping create visual harmony in the face; however, some people have chins that are too short, too long or need to be proportioned correctly with their other facial features (such as their nose). In these cases, chin reshaping surgery may be recommended to correct these issues by either making the jawline appear longer or adding definition to its shape through contouring techniques such as shaving down bone spurs from underneath skin areas above them (known colloquially as “fat grafting”).

If you’re looking for a new way to give yourself more confidence, chin sculpting could be the answer.

It is a non-surgical procedure that can help to reshape your chin, making it look more balanced and attractive. It can also make you look younger by eliminating excess skin on the neck and jawline, which often occurs with ageing.

The treatment involves strategically placed injections of hyaluronic acid filler or fat transfer to create a more defined jawline, balanced facial features and a youthful appearance. The patient may have some swelling and bruising following this procedure, but these will usually subside after a week.

It can be carried out under local anaesthetic or conscious sedation (where you are awake but relaxed), depending on each patient’s individual needs.


Continue Reading

Most Popular