Reusable Natural Bamboo Makeup Remover Pads (12 pcs) With Washable Mesh Bag Membership Privilege
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Reusable Product. Ordinary cotton pads end up polluting the land and ocean. Save our planet.
Each cloth will last over hundreds of times washes.
They're re-usable and are beyond soft and absorbent!
This Product Contains:
Reusable Natural Bamboo Makeup Remover Pad x 12
Washable Mesh Bag x 1
The pad can be reused hundreds of times, with the same great quality. It comes with a washable mesh bag for cleaning the pads, or just need to add soap to clean it several times.
Bamboo fiber is good breathability, strong water absorption and high wear resistance, and it has natural antibacterial and deodorant functions. Use an eco-friendly pad and makeup water, put it on the eye cover for a while, you can remove most eye makeup, the effect is obvious.
It is lightweight, convenient, and perfect for at home or on the go.
【How to use it】
1. Simply wet the makeup remover pad with warm water to ensure the cloth soaks up, and use with makeup remover or soap.
2. Gently wipe off the remains of the day in circular motion remove;
3. Flip cloth over and continue until all makeup is removed
【How to wash it】
After use, rinse the pad in water and wring out any excess liquid before placing the pad in the laundry bag. It is recommended to use the pad once before washing.
Place the full laundry bag in your next wash on a 30° wash cycle. Wash with like colors. Straighten the pad when it is wet and air dry (do not tumble dry).
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.