Thanksgiving Party Makeup Tips

Thanksgiving, a time to thank God for all what we have been blessed with. It’s a popular time for trips. Traditionally it’s a day for families and friends to get together for a special meal. The meal often includes a turkey, stuffing, potatoes, cranberry sauce, gravy, pumpkin pie, and vegetables.

Thanksgiving Party Makeup Tips
No matter what your plans are this year—from meeting the parents to hosting a feast—we’ve broken down exactly what your beauty look should be like. Because giving thanks is much easier when your lipstick is perfect, right?

Skin Tone:  Dewy skin with minimal makeup looks healthy and chic.

Eye:  You can try a variety of styles like- Black liner all the way around the eye by adding a few centimeters of a pale pearlescent liner on the top and bottom lids, letting eyes suddenly open up in an unexpected way. Another option is, typical cat eye lines the length of the upper lid before flicking out. This flattering take lines three-quarters of the upper and lower lid and meeting in a soft, subtle wing.Smoky eyes are always a favorite, but applying jewel tones like blue, emerald and indigo bring out your eyes and add a ’60s flair to your face. Hod on- Apply Full, false lashes on your top lash line to make your eyes look larger and more awake. Keep the rest of your makeup palette neutral for a look that’s modern, rather than overdone.

brown lips

Lips: The shades of brown are a must-have for lips this fall. Try a chestnut shade this looks best with a stain, for that worn-for-a-while, more natural finish. A red lip as the centerpiece of a polished makeup look is classic, but it can also awaken otherwise low-key makeup, like a little smudgy eyeliner.


Cheeks: Subtle blush is a year-round must, but this season’s trendy rouge is taken from the cold weather itself. Add a touch of extra blush to your cheeks in the exact same color they turn when it’s chilly outside. If you wish to try a new shade of blush a warm bronzer is an idle choice.

The Final Look: To look radiant and happy and not like you’re about to star in The Nutcracker.


The Content is not intended to be a substitute for professional medical advice, diagnosis, or treatment. Always seek the advice of your physician or other qualified health provider with any questions you may have regarding a medical condition.

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