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Published on: 19 Apr 2009 by labradorian_1989
1. Brush brows upward. Carefully trim any excess hair above the top
of your natural arch. Be careful not to take off too much at the ends
or you'll have brow "bald" spots.
2. Look closely at the shape. Your brow should begin at your
tear duct, peak at the outer edge of your iris and end at the outer
corner of your eye. "Many women make the mistake of taking off too much
at the outer corners," says Weston. "This slants the brows upward and
makes the person look perpetually angry."
3. Prep your skin. Soak a cotton ball in astringent and wipe the brow area.
4. Hold a pencil in line with the outer side of your iris and
note where the peak of your arch naturally occurs. From the arch to the
outer corner of the eye, your brow should fall in a straight or
slightly curved line, depending on the look you're trying to achieve.
5. Hold the tweezers at a 45 degree angle and pluck the stray hairs below the brow line.
"Pull in the direction of the hair growth, or you may end up breaking
the hair mid-shaft," says Engle. Follow your natural brow shape, not
the trends. "It's very difficult to let your brows grow back into their
natural shape after you've plucked them to death trying to achieve a
particular look," she says.
6. Fill in sparse areas with a freshly sharpened brow pencil use light, quick strokes to draw in hair. Brow powder will give thin
brows overall definition, and is great for a more natural look. Using
the brow brush, sweep powder up and outward over brows. If you're a
brow novice, a tinted brow gel is a foolproof way to keep brows in
place. Lightly coat brows using upward and outward strokes. Wipe off
any excess and allow it to set.