The Art of Multi-Masking: How to Do It Yourself

 

Like most people, your skin probably isn’t uniform. Parts of it may be prone to oiliness while other areas may be susceptible to dryness or breakouts. To complicate things further, your skin’s needs probably change from one season to the next. Face masks are designed to tackle specific issues, so a single face mask won’t suffice. Multi-masking is a great way to work around this problem, and doing it yourself is easier than you probably think.
 

About Multi-Masking

 
As nice as it would be to use a single mask for all your skincare needs, that’s not the way it works. Most masks are designed to address specific issues. If you use one that’s geared toward combating breakouts, other issues like dryness and oiliness won’t be addressed. Multi-masking works around these problems by putting multiple masks to work at once. Whether they’re mixed together and applied, layered or used to target specific areas, several masks are used to produce exceptional results every time.
 

Who Should Multi-Mask?

 
The vast majority of people can benefit from multi-masking because most people have more than one skin issue going on. Unless you only have one major problem to address, you should seriously consider putting multi-masking to work for you.
 

How to Multi-Mask

 
So, how does one go about multi-masking? If you think you have to go to the salon or spa for this service, think again. Familiarize yourself with the basics to engage in effective do-it-yourself multi-masking from the comfort of home:

  • Start Gradually – It’s generally best to ease yourself into multi-masking. For your first time, limit yourself to two types of masks. See how they work and whether or not the combination is right for you. After a few weeks, add another mask to the mix.
  • Use Masks to Target Specific Areas – Think of this as the mix-and-match approach to multi-masking. If your T-zone is prone to oiliness, apply something like the Innisfree pore clay mask to the area. Apply different masks to other parts of the face, depending on whether they are dry, oily, prone to breakouts or have other issues.
  • Layer Masks to Address Multiple Problems – If you’d like to go the layering route, apply the most important mask first. It should be the one that targets the most pressing issue. Wait a few minutes, and then apply the second mask. Massage it in, and then let it sit for three to five minutes. Hold a warm towel to your face for a few minutes, or direct steam to the face for a similar length of time. Finally, remove all the masks entirely with a clean, damp cloth.
  • Experiment with Different Recipes – Over time, you can perfect the types of masks you use while multi-masking. This is especially important if you’ll be mixing masks together. The first mask used should promote cell renewal and help to purge toxins. Next, mix in a brightening mask; ePure jelly masks work great in this regard. Finish up with a hydrating or firming mask. Don’t be afraid to deviate from these examples. Everyone’s skin is unique, and it may take a while to arrive at a recipe or combination that works for you.

 

 

Improve Your Skin with Multi-Masking

 
In addition to the advice highlighted above, be sure to always use high-quality masks when engaging in multi-masking. Also, be consistent. By multi-masking regularly, your skin will improve more and more over time. Remember too that your skin’s needs may change throughout the year, so use different masks in your multi-masking regimen to keep it looking great from one season to the next. See also Missha Time Revolution the First Treatment Essence