"Karma is action. Every act has a result. That is karma. If you perform positive karma, it will continue very well. It will help you and help other people. So karma should be understood in a positive way also. To product a thought of loving-kindness, compassion and understanding. Doing something to help people suffer less is a wonderful karma." by Thich Nhat Hanh.
Karma leads to future consequences, which are "the fruits of action". Human beings are destroying our earth and treating other creatures like slaves. Let's support animal protection and create positive karma and build up a better future for ourselves and our next generation now.
Beauty sponges for all kinds of cosmetics, foundation, BB cream, powder, concealer, isolation, liquid, etc
Made from non-latex foam to reduce allergies and 100% Vegan and Cruelty-free
Can be used wet or dry. Dab it gently in the makeup and bounce it along your skin for a natural look
Reusable & Durable: It's easy to clean and dry out
Cleanse it after each use and replace your makeup applicator sponge every 2 months
[Story of Empress Dou]
Empress Dou was born into a poor family. When she was young, she was summoned into the palace to be a lady in waiting at the court of the emperor. She would not see her family again for a very long time. On one occasion, Emperor's mother Empress Dowager Lü wanted to let some of the ladies in waiting to marry the imperial princes. Dou was one of the ladies chosen. She became a favourite of Prince Liu Heng. After Prince Liu Heng became emperor, then Dou was chosen as empress. Empress Dou was one of the earliest politically dominating female figures in Chinese history. She contributed greatly to the Rule of Wen and Jing, commonly considered one of the golden ages of Chinese history. She is largely viewed positively, for her impact on her husband and son and the consequent benefit to the people.
Apsara is a type of female spirit of the clouds and waters in Hindu and Buddhist culture. They figure prominently in the sculpture, dance, literature and painting of many Southeast Asian cultures. In the ancient Manipur culture of the Meitei people of northeastern India, apsaras are considered as celestial nymphs or hellois. They were known for their beauty, glamour, magical powers and enchanting supernatural Androphilic Magnetism. Apsaras are often depicted as flying figures in the mural paintings and sculptures of Buddhist cave sites in China such as in the Mogao Caves, Yulin Caves, and the Yungang and Longmen Grottoes. They may also be depicted as dancers or musicians. They are referred to as feitian (飛天) in Chinese.