10 facts about the glazes – Women Tips
If you need, you can find nail polish in almost all beauty salons, cosmetic stores and available markets - after all, we all like to walk with manicured nails. But have you ever stopped to consider the origins of the enamel, or interesting facts about nails in general? Here are 10 things about it that you may have never thought of:
- During the Ming dynasty the enamel was made from a combination of beeswax, egg white, gelatin, vegetable dyes and gum arabic and then applied to the nails of the upper class women.
- You should thank the automotive industry for today glaze formula. The glaze we use today is made of the same material used in the painting of cars.
- Reuse empty jars (and clean) enamel to store vegetable oil. It is a powerful softening cuticles, which also keeps them healthy.
- You can repair small holes in windows, either in a window or on the windscreen, with the glaze. Fill the holes with a few drops of clear glaze, and let dry. This also works with floors, and even wood.
- There is no scientific evidence that the application of enamel with gelatin or formaldehyde have any benefit to getting stronger nails. This combination will only leave the harsh and inflexible nails and therefore more susceptible to breakage.
- dark glazes like brown, red, purple and black can stain your nails. When the enamel is removed, it will leave the nail colorless or yellowish. The discoloration will fade over time, unless you reapply dark colors continuously.
- The French royalty in the eighteenth century had employed to make your nails, regardless of gender. This is because the rough hands and crooked nails appeared to signal a lower class.
- Nails grow faster when they are often cut in younger people in warmer climates and during the day.
- In September 2007, Jill Brent noticed a small risk in your car and decided to paint it again with glaze, and gradually it became an obsession. In October 2007, his car became a quilt of color patches. She estimates that used about 250 glass enamel, most of them donated. Children love the look of your car.
- painted nails were not always culturally acceptable. During the 50s, vibrant colors (like red) were considered promiscuous and all enamel should be removed on Sunday before church services.