When it comes to using makeup brushes, walgros are the king

A few months ago, I got a package from Walgreens and was pleasantly surprised to see that it contained an entire set of three beauty sponge sets.

It’s a pretty impressive list, and it’s hard not to wonder what might have been.

I got the sets for the purpose of creating a makeup sponge in my own home studio.

I figured I’d use them for all sorts of DIY projects.

But I also didn’t want to spend a bunch of money to buy a lot of products to make a bunch more of them.

And so I did what anyone would do: I started my own beauty sponge maker.

I set out to create the kind of makeup sponge that would be easy to clean, and easy to apply.

Before you start, you should make sure your beauty sponge has the right size.

The thicker the sponge, the more likely it is to stick to your skin.

You’ll need a sponge that has a tight enough shape to easily hold the makeup, but not so tight that you can’t reach the top.

A little goes a long way.

I also like to use a sponge with a thicker bottom than a thinner one, so I use a thicker one and then blend the sponge with the rest of my makeup.

I found a lot more success using a sponge thicker than a thin one, but the bottom layer will have to do.

My goal was to create a sponge for myself that would last, but also that would keep my makeup looking fresh for up to two weeks.

That means using a very thin sponge and a sponge I would apply my makeup on, rather than a thicker sponge and one I’d leave on my skin.

For me, this meant using the one with the lowest amount of bristles.

This way, I don’t have to worry about making the sponge too sticky.

As a rule of thumb, I recommend a sponge of at least one-quarter inch in diameter and no more than two-thirds of an inch thick, so you can use it to apply makeup in a variety of ways.

I use it for my foundation, which I tend to use sparingly.

I would use it in a highlighter application, or in the crease where the foundation is thinner.

It also works for highlighting.

Here’s what I ended up using: The sponge is basically a plastic bag with a rubberized bottom that fits over the brush and holds it firmly in place.

To start, I used a sponge to make my foundation.

I like to start with a low-impact, dry powder foundation, like Laura Mercier’s Natural Powder Foundation.

When I applied the foundation, I started with the brush.

I used my fingers to make sure I didn’t get any too-fuzzy brushes, which could cause the foundation to stick.

Then I used the sponge to fill in the center of the foundation.

To do this, I put a little bit of my powder foundation on top, and then I applied a little more powder on top of the powder foundation.

The foundation was going to stick, so for that, I blended the sponge into the foundation using my fingertips, and I pressed the sponge against the foundation with my fingertips.

After blending, I applied more powder to the center, and my sponge then sat there for a second or two.

I pressed it against the sponge again, and blended it again.

This gave me the best of both worlds.

I had a light foundation that blended easily, and a light powder that looked really nice.

I could blend it easily without the foundation sticking to my skin, which was great for my skin type.

Once I had blended all my foundation into the center layer, I began to apply the rest.

I started by applying a little blush on top.

I added a little powder on the inner corner, then on the outer corner.

Then, I pressed my sponge on top and then blended the foundation into it.

At this point, the brush was in my face, and all I had to do was press the sponge down into the makeup.

For the creases and under eyes, I would make sure that my foundation is not too dense or too thin.

This means I would blend it very softly and apply it very thin and blend with the makeup before blending it into the rest, but with the slightest amount of product to get a nice finish.

I think a sponge should be able to blend easily and evenly in the right places, so the brush would glide smoothly over makeup and get all the layers evenly blended.

With my foundation done, I was ready to apply some blush.

While it’s not technically makeup, I decided to go with a more natural blush.

I don�t use many of the highlighters I love to wear, so this one I went with a powder foundation and applied it with my fingers.

Because the powder makeup was a bit lighter than my foundation (and because I didn