If you wear eyelash extensions, you'll no doubt have been told by your Lash Technician how important it is to cleanse and brush your lashes every single day. This is important, not only to keep the natural lashes and lash extensions in good condition, but also to keep your eyelids pristinely clean, healthy and reduce the risk of bacterial infections. DID YOU KNOW? Eyelash Extensions don't cause bacterial infection, but improper hygiene does. Do I have Blepharitis? Common symptoms of Blepharitis include scratchy, crusting, irritated, red and dry eyes. Any irritation of the eye and eyelids, redness, crusting, a scratchy feeling, is cause for concern. Blepharitis is common among people who wear eyelash extensions, and do not cleanse the eyelid area thoroughly every day. So what's the solution for Healthy Lash Extensions? It's really simple! Daily use of Chrissanthie Lid Cleanser will help with any symptoms you may experience in response to bacterial infection and Blepharitis.
  • Completely cleanses and sanitises the eyelids
  • Removes all traces of eye make-up including long - wearing and waterproof formulas
  • Will not break down adhesives used in eyelash/brow extensions
  • Great for cleansing make-up artist brushes and tools
  • Ideal for sensitive skin and contact lens wearers leaving eyes feeling cool and relieved without any oily residue
Chrissanthie Lid Cleanser is an all-in-one lash cleanser that completely cleanses and sanitises the eyelids and eyelashes, and removes makeup. Chrissanthie Lid Cleanser contains Tea Tree and Citrus extracts, and its gentle formula ensures it will not break down adhesives used in eyelash extensions. What is Blepharitis? This is an infection of the eyelids and eyelash follicles and is due to bacteria called Staphylococcus or sometimes parasitic mites called Demodex. It is the commonest cause of red, scratchy, dry eyes and eye specialists see it all the time. You will not know what the cause of your red, scratchy, dry eyes is until you have been examined by an eye specialist or optometrist at a slit lamp (microscope). what-is-blepharitis-blogwhat-is-blepharitis-blog