Books tagged: cosmetic

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Found 4 results

Read This And You Won't Need Plastic Surgery
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Price: $9.99 USD. Words: 38,170. Language: English. Published: November 11, 2010. Category: Nonfiction » Health, wellbeing, & medicine » Beauty and fashion
This is the ultimate guide to the latest non-surgical methods to enhance one’s appearance. Written by a plastic surgeon’s nurse, it advises readers what to do instead of getting liposuction, facelifts, tummy tucks, etc. Contains reviews of popular procedures and products, like the Dermaroller and red LED light therapy, so readers won’t waste money on things that don’t work.
How to Apply Your Makeup Like a Professional: The Everyday Woman's Guide to Achieve Extraordinary Results
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Price: $9.99 USD. Words: 9,680. Language: English. Published: July 12, 2011. Category: Nonfiction » Health, wellbeing, & medicine » Beauty and fashion
How to Apply Your Makeup Like a Professional: The Everyday Woman's Guide to Achieve Extraordinary Results Finally! A guide to applying your own makeup like a highly skilled professional! If you keep doing your makeup the same way over and over again, you will only succeed in getting the same results!
FACE BOOK. How to LIKE Your Face
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Price: $1.99 USD. Words: 16,760. Language: English. Published: November 7, 2011. Category: Nonfiction » Health, wellbeing, & medicine » Cosmetics
Face Book offers recipes and tips for making your own safe cosmetics from ingredients that you trust. It tells you how to check your beauty aids for dangerous contents. Remember that what goes on goes in, including the mutagens, toxins, carcinogens and preservatives found in so many commercial products. Cosmetic cookery is easy, fun, creative and cheap...
The One-Day New Body Makeover
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Price: Free! Words: 36,840. Language: English. Published: January 22, 2012 by Banty Hen Publishing. Category: Nonfiction » Health, wellbeing, & medicine » Medicine
Much of what's written about cosmetic surgery in newspapers and magazines, and even in some medical journals, is half-truth, myth, or advertising. The media has distorted public perception with overly negative or sensationalized stories, and medical specialty organizations contribute to the mayhem by promoting warring viewpoints to establish their own market share.