A gift set ❣️ perfect stocking filler this Christmas in a beautiful red pull string bag stored in a red pillow box ❣️ xox ❣️
Silky pillow silky satin eye mask
Silky soft Head Band
Silky soft Scrunchie
Are silk sleep masks good for you?
If you’re a stomach sleeper who wakes up with facial creases, a back sleeper who wakes up to tangles and frizz, or a sleep on your side with all of the above, switching to a silk eye mask (and a silk pillow, hair band and Scrunchie for that matter) could make all the difference.
“Silk is a hypoallergenic and tightly woven fabric that’s similar in pH to human skin and hair, making it soothing, gentle, and protective for the skin and hair,”
Even more, silk can also be soothing for those who have dry, irritated, or flaky skin.
- A natural sleep aid and eye relaxer, crafted from skin friendly silk. Achieve the ultimate beauty sleep while sleeping thanks to the silk properties. ANTI-AGING — The super smooth and soft texture gently interacts with your skin, helping protect the delicate facial skin around your eyes by preventing imprints from bedding that could cause creases and wrinkles.
- SAVE ON SKINCARE — Silk is less absorbent than cotton or synthetic, which means more beauty product stays on your skin, saving you money and giving you that bedtime glow! Unlike pillowcases, silk sleeping mask does not soak up as much moisture, which can help keep your skin hydrated.
- Anti-aging benefits are valuable as our skin starts to age from the young age of 18 years old …IMAGINE!
What is Satin?
Satin is a method of weaving fabric. Satins today are made from a range of synthetic and natural fibers, with silk satin being the most abundant and valuable. Satin has a shine to the fabric that is created during the weaving process. The process is achieved by floating the warp threads above the other fibers to create the shiny and seemingly seamless smooth surface of the fabric.
Silkworms make cocoons out of a material that people spin into fibers. Silkworms are raised in commercial operations where the cocoons are separated and the individual silks spun into threads used to make the material that eventually becomes silk satin.