What’s inside my train case

Hey Divas,

Am back again with a brand new blog.  Here is what I have inside my OPI train case that has my daily nail products that go out with travel to practice with family and friends.  In fact, I love doing nails and I went to school to study nails. There is a lot of stuff that I didn’t know about nails and now I know. Okay sorry about that let’s get back to what inside OPI train case. I usually travel by basic products that I would need to put inside my OPI train case. 


        Train Case- this would storage your items that you would need to take with you.

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Tools that you need put inside the train case kinda basic and simple things that you’ll what inside. The first thing that you would need to have many colours of polish, and which would include a base and top coat of polish or you can get one that has all in one.  

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Image result for top and base coat nail polish opi

The second product wooden or metal or plastic cuticle pusher. In fact for the wooden cuticle pusher 

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I would also have a buffer block 

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With the buffer that you can your nails

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You will need a nail cleaning brush to clean the dirt under your nails


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Here is a cleaning up brush. This brush could be use for cleaning up your mistake that you have on the cuticle.

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Here is nail soap that you can use to soak your nails in or just washing them.


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Make sure that you’ll add some cream inside your kit.

Sally Hansen Instant Cuticle Remover, Maximum Strength 1 oz [074170214550]

Cuticle remover that could take, would help remove all dead skin from your nails.

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Make sure to add you cuticle oil inside your kit.


In fact that you could add some many different things with your kit. See you all in next new blog which is coming out soon. 




How to get perfect Nail Shape?

The Nail Shape ❥ 4U // hf

Do you have a hard time on getting perfect nail shape for your nails?  I sometimes have a hard time kind of shape my fingers nails are.  Its like you have shape way how you want wear them. Hopefully you find perfect shape for your nails.

Love share some facts about me

I love thanks Liebster for nominee, its my first award and am so honor.  Have some seven fact am sharing about myself to you guys.

  1. Got into blog was looking for something that could inspire people on makeup and other stuff
  2. I love accessories that could match clothes with
  3. I love ate chocolate once while I can
  4. My ideal vacations see Paris 
  5. Love going shopping and getting it good price
  6. Love travel to see in places
  7. My style icon now is myself but good fashion icons 

Hoping in the next few weeks am going vlogging behind scene on what am doing. Giving more tips and so on. Just want still want to say thank once again.  Hope you all very good lovely day!  


Nail Care Products

Nail Care products that use everyday are:

  • Nail buff
  • Cuticle pusher
  • Nail Brush
  • Cuticle remover
  • Crystal nail Filer
  • Nail Clippers
  • Nail filer

The items use for cuticles:

  • Sally Hansen Salon Manicure Cuticle Eraser and Balm
  • Lip Balm
  • Oil
  • E.I.F  Essential Nourishing Cuticle Pen

The items use to strength  nails:

  • Barielle Nail Rebuilding Protein
  • Barielle Nail Strengthening Cream
  • Nailtiques  Formula 2 Protein

Keep  hands moisturize:

  • Barielle Professional Productive Hand Cream
  • Soap and Glory Hand Cream



KISS Review on Cuticle Care


This one products that am starting use this month of April. It could help out with your nails. This is part daily manicure routine and never add color to my nails.  This product does good job but I have a problem using it everyday. What if I don’t time to application to this everyday. I will give this product B. I think you guys should
give it a try for nails. Let me know what you think about this product and leave comments down below if you used before.


My basic nail routine

Here are the items that I use for my nail

  • Need a bowl
  • Nail Buff brush
  • Orange stick
  • Buff with four side on it
  • Hand cream
  • Cuticle Oil
  • Nail clipper
  • Filer
  • Favorite nail polish color going to use

I use a bowl to soak let your nails in about fifteen minutes or more. The bowl water must have soap and the water must be lukewarm it shouldn’t be warm. As your waiting for soak in opening up your cuticles then push back your cuticles.  In fact you should never cut off your cuticles. I don’t cut my cuticles and I don’t suggest doing so, but, if you must, please be careful! I actually  don’t put a lot of effort into filing or shaping my nails, since I already like the shape of my nail beds. I just follow the shape of my fingertip (if that makes much sense) and mainly file my nails to get rid of ragged edges and to round out the edges I’ve trimmed. Other than that, I can’t say much about shaping my nails since I don’t change the shape much. However, do remember to only file in one direction to avoid any splitting or cracking.  I always make sure I moisturize whenever I can even after doing dishes, and even cleaning the bathroom. 

Can give you guys other tips on my nail care routine feel free to love comment below.

Strengthen Your Weak, Brittle Nails

With nail art frenzy in full force, chances are you are paying more attention to your fingertips than ever before and how they measure up against the latest DIY manicures your friends are Instagramming. Which means you’re probably very in tune with the imperfections that make your canvas not so ideal for your newest paint job. Splitting, breaking, peeling – there’s a lot of things that can go wrong. But why?

A quick science lesson: Nails are composed of very small cells called onychocytes, which are mainly made up of keratin, says Dana Stern, M.D., a New York City-based dermatologist who specializes in nails and nail disorders. “If you were to look at the nail under a microscope, it actually looks almost like layered roof shingles. So these cells are very delicate and the nail is actually extremely absorptive,” she says. “It’s about 10 times more absorbent than skin.” Which is why when you take a long bath, your nails get super soft and bendy.

It’s important to note that if your nails become extremely brittle out of nowhere, it could be a sign of a health issue, such as anemia, or a thyroid condition, says Stern. If that’s the case, you should see your doctor. In addition, those who suffer from an eating disorder or are undergoing chemotherapy may have chronic brittleness due to severe protein deficiency. If you don’t have any of these health woes but have had weak nails for as long as you can remember, it could be genetic. “If your mother has brittle nails there’s a good chance you’re going to have them, too,” Stern notes.

Nails’ absorbent nature also makes them susceptible to many external factors, all of which can cause them to break and split. Here are the three biggest culprits that Stern notes could be messing with your nails:

Water Exposure
When you wash your hands or take a bath – or even get a manicure – water is absorbed into your nails. Then eventually, that water diffuses back out. This constant change in water content causes the cells to expand and contract, straining them as they continually change size to accommodate more or less water.

Seasonal Weather Changes
In the winter, your days are spent going from a 70-degree indoor environment to a cold, below-freezing outdoor environment. And with the changing temperature comes varying levels of humidity. Just like your body temperature adjusts to these dramatic temperature fluxes, so do your nails. “The water content of the ambient environment is in flux, and so is the water content of our nails,” Stern says, which causes the same type of strain and weakening that water exposure does.

Chemical Exposure
From this point forward, consider nail polish remover the enemy. “Polish remover is really a solvent – it’s strong, almost like a paint thinner – and it really dries out the nail,” Stern says. The most offensive chemical is acetone, but that doesn’t mean non-acetone removers are a whole lot better. “The non-acetone version requires more of the liquid and more exposure time,” she points out. So although it’s not as harsh, drenching your nails in more product and rubbing more aggressively to remove stubborn polish is still damaging. No formal study has been done on which is actually better, but Stern suggests that forgoing acetone might be the better route.

As for polish itself, Stern says that it can actually help hold the delicate nail cells together, preventing the tips from peeling. The problem is that eventually you have to take it off. And you should never ever pick it off. “The problem with picking off polish is you’re not only taking off the polish but you’re also taking off the top layer of nail cells,” says Stern. Which can be an issue with gel manicures if you’re not going into a salon to get them removed properly.

Regain Your Strength
Luckily, it’s pretty easy to protect nails against these damaging factors. Try Stern’s simple suggestions that can help create a healthy environment for your nails to grow long and strong:Wear gloves when handling any chemicals, doing the dishes or hand-washing clothes to avoid water exposure.

  • Steer clear of alcohol-based hand sanitizers. They’re very drying. Instead, wash hands with moisturizing soap.
  • Keep your nails short to minimize surface area where water and chemicals can be absorbed.
  • “The only supplement that has any scientific evidence [to improve nail health] behind it is biotin,” Stern says. Nails take six months to replace themselves, so she suggests taking biotin supplements for at least four to see if it works.
  • Use cuticle oil or cream to avoid dry skin and hangnails. Cuticles help prevent water from getting into your nails, which can create an environment for bacteria to grow. So don’t cut away at them – keep them moisturized and simply push them back to avoid infection and let them do their job.
  • Take a nail-polish holiday. If you’ve tried other precautions and still are suffering from brittle nails, take a break from polish to give your nails some time to get back into shape. How long is appropriate? “Nails grow slowly so unfortunately it takes time,” Stern says. “I’d say consider a three-month holiday.”

Source at the Doctor Oz web site.