Hylamide SubQ Anti-Age Advanced Serum Review

Online Beauty Finds

Hylamide SubQ Anti-Age Advanced Serum

Hi everyone!

I always use a vitamin C serum (helps skin texture and brightens) before applying my moisturizer on at night and so I switched it for this serum to see the results.

Before I begin the review, I’m 23 years old with combination-oily skin with a breakout once in a while. I sometimes have dry patches and some textural irregularities. I also have somewhat noticeable pores on my nose and surrounding area.

Hylamide SubQ Anti-Age Advanced Serum

There are quite a few claims on the packaging such as improving skin hydration, fine lines, wrinkles, dynamic lines, sagginess, and textural irregularities. It also claims to show results in only 10 days.

This product comes in a 30mL bottle with a dropper since it is a serum (very runny). I use about 3 drops for my entire face and it absorbs in a few seconds so I can quickly follow up with a moisturizer. The product has…

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Blog Stalking // Sometimes Sweet.

Ordinary Adventures

Not too long ago, while doing my routine stalking ofKatie’s site, Skunkboy, and Istumbled upon a new site.I was first perusing her guest posts about tattoos and was extremely interested. I love seeing other’s art and their tattoos, and beyond that, I was really enjoying how laid back and conversational her writing sounded. And from there, the relationship between me andSometimes Sweetbegan.

When I find a new blog, the first thing I do is check their “About”. If I’m going to spend time and get emotionally involved at some level with someone’s personal writings, and their life, I want to get some background on the creator first!I want to know how they present themselves or what they’re interested in, or at least what they are going to mainly be talking about. Usuallyif the bio is thorough enough, I can see if the entirety of the blog is…

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I’m Not A Player. I Just Crash A Lot.

Through Open Lens

Nutcracker

F/ 5.6, 1/60, ISO 250.

Day 343 / 365

What ballet do squirrels like?

The Nutcracker.

Interesting Fact: Manufacturers produce modern nutcrackers—designed to crack nuts—usually somewhat resembling pliers, but with the pivot point at the end beyond the nut, rather than in the middle. The spring-jointed nutcracker was patented by Henry Quackenbush in 1913. These are also used for cracking the shells of crab and lobster to make the meat inside available for eating. Nuts have long been a popular choice for desserts, particularly throughout Europe. The nutcrackers were placed on dining tables to serve as a fun and entertaining center of conversation while diners awaited their final course. At one time, nutcrackers were actually made of metals such as brass, and it wasn’t until maller birds crack seeds. In this case, the pivot point stands opposite the nut, at the jaw. Nutcrackers have also been used as…

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