Orange is the New Tan
When people pay a visit to a normal spray tan salon, especially those with fair skin, they may find themselves stepping out with an orange hue, rather than a sun kissed tan. If the tanning solution contains poor quality DHA (an ingredient in most spray on tans), or too much DHA, the hue will turn orange. An orange hue can also arise if too much spray is applied to the body, which is usually due to an inexperienced person applying it.
When you get a natural tan from the sun, your entire body is never going to be the same color, so why should your spray tan? Mediocre spray tans can look awkward and uneven because the entire body is sprayed at the same level. Certain parts of your body like your face should be sprayed more lightly to avoid looking fake and uneven. Uneven color can also occur when the spray is not held far away enough from the body or too close. If the person applying the tan makes sudden, jerky movements, this can also causes uneven, blotchy patches or streaks.
The Recipe of your Tan
When it comes to the formula used for your spray tan, it’s important to get all of the facts and understand what is being sprayed onto your body. Many generic spray tans contain alcohol, oil, fragrances, and non-FDA approved Erythrulose. Of course, they aren’t going to advertise that with their monthly special, so do your research before you get sprayed with unnecessary ingredients that can be harmful!
The Real Deal
To avoid these tanning mishaps, it’s safer and smarter to choose a salon that has custom tanning and consultations before the process begins. At Blush organic sunless tanning, your skin is assessed and a consultation is performed to ensure that you are getting the perfect tan for your particular skin. Our ingredients include a non-formaldehyde releasing preservative;
At Blush, we can give you the tan you want, without the scary side effects! Visit www.blushtan.com for more info and to schedule your appointment.
Expose Yourself PR
Expose Yourself PR