Thursday, November 28, 2013
Homemade face masks are used to clean the skin naturally and they have long been part of beauty regimens, you may already know about how toxic for your skin a chemical treatment can be, that’s why there are many natural options with various ingredients for every type of skin. So here we give you 6 homemade face mask to remove dead cells and look younger.
Clay face mask
Clay is an excellent absorbing agent; it helps in removing the sebum, dead skin and dirt so that your skin looks clean, soft and youthful.
Peel off homemade face mask
Gel based mask that removes dead cells from the top layer of the skin, leaving behind fresh and youthful skin. Peel off masks brighten up a dull complexion, you can use oatmeal, which is rich in vitamin B and E
Moisturizing homemade face mask for normal skin
Mash half avocado, pear, and add one teaspoon of sunflower oil. Apply and leave on for ten minutes then wash it off with warm water.
Anti-aging homemade face mask for wrinkled skin
Take two tablespoons of oatmeal with a half cup of milk and cook gently until it becomes soft, stir with two teaspoons of olive oil. Let it cool, apply it to face and leave it for twenty to twenty five minutes and wash off with warm water.
Oily skin homemade face mask
Beat one egg white until it becomes thick and mix one teaspoon of honey, then add one teaspoon of lemon juice and apply gently to face and leave it for ten minutes and wash it off with warm water.
Dry skin homemade face mask
Beat one egg white until it becomes thick and add one teaspoon of honey and sunflower oil, apply to face, leave for twenty minutes and wash off with warm water.
Decorations:Icing, candies, sprinkles, etc.http://www.dairygoodness.ca/recipes/gingerbread-butter-cookies
Wednesday, November 27, 2013
Tuesday, November 26, 2013
Friday, November 22, 2013
Thursday, November 21, 2013
Wednesday, November 20, 2013
Monday, November 18, 2013
Thursday, November 14, 2013
Wednesday, November 13, 2013
Monday, November 11, 2013
Eliminate stress this holiday season with bakeware and cookware that helps ensure that your festive desserts and entrees are a big hit with family and friends.
Award-winning PUSHPAN® is a unique non-stick cake pan with a removable bottom — the next evolution of the springform pan. It is the only cake pan that is completely watertight and leak-proof.
The integrated silicone seal on its loose base guarantees that every cake, cheesecake and quiche is released from the pan with perfection, creating perfect presentations every time.
“Made from heavy gage steel, PUSHPAN offers even heat distribution and require no paper lining,” says Richard Gould, president, Pangea Sales. “Three different sizes are available and once you have tried a PUSHPAN you will never go back to regular bakeware.”
PUSHPAN pricing starts at $19.95 for an 8-inch PushPan and extends to $24.95 for the 9 ½ inch.
In addition to quality bakeware products, serious cooks should also consider updating their cookware. Made in Germany, new WOLL Diamond Plus cookware has set a higher standard in non-stick cooking performance, due to better heat conductivity and a longer lasting, diamond-coated, non-stick surface.
“Woll Diamond Plus cookware is far superior to other non-stick cookware products,” says Gould. “It is made of pressure cast aluminum and is dishwasher safe and metal utensil friendly.”
Woll Diamond Plus cookware is available in open stock or a 7-piece sets and prices range from $100.00 to $275.00
Pangea Sales is the Canadian distributor of both PUSHPAN and WOLL Diamond Plus Cookware. For more information and to purchase these products
Thursday, November 7, 2013
|There's no denying that home renovations can increase the value of your home.
According to the Canadian Home Renovation Survey a kitchen or bathroom
renovation can be expected to nearly double the amount you invest. $10,000 spent
will increase your home's value by $17,500 - $20,000. To look at another
example, for every $1.00 you spend to paint, inside or out, expect to get $1.50
- $2.00 back.|
Renovation and Home Purchase Report (CMHC 2012)