10 Ways to Pamper Yourself With Local Beauty Products

Rejuvenating care for skin and hair

It happens every year. Wisconsin’s frigid winter weather works a number on our skin and hair, leaving it dry and lifeless. That’s why we’re planning to set aside some time to pamper ourselves with local products – from a soothing face mask to a vitamin-rich tea – this month.

1) Rosehip and Sea Buckthorn Restorative Night Oil

The vitamin A in this plant-based facial oil helps promote cellular renewal, keeping your skin healthy and youthful-looking.

$62 for 2 ounces, The Sunday Standard, shopthesundaystandard.com

2) Walker’s Point Soap Bar

The lavender and tea tree oil in this small-batch bar, named after the Milwaukee neighborhood, will help you wake up happy.

$8, Oil & Ash, oilandash.com.

3) Hibiscus Berry

The ingredients in this fragrant tea blend are packed with free-radical–fighting antioxidants.

$12 for a quarter-pound of loose leaf tea, Rishi Tea, rishi-tea.com

4) Charcoal Detoxifying Clay Mask

Slather on this smooth-as-silk mask to help clear your pores and exfoliate your skin.

$10, Fern and Nettle, fernandnettle.com

5) Palo Santo Balm

Named for a tree deemed holy by the ancient Incas, this botanical balm is great for soothing chapped skin on your hands, feet and elbows.

$12, URSA, shopursa.com

5 more ways to treat yourself

6) Oxygen Facial

Like a breath of fresh air, for your face. $99-$185, Skiin Anti-Aging Lounge.

7) Brow Wax & Tint

Keep those brows on fleek today and every day. $40, Arch.

8) Essential Pedicure

This little piggy … wants a fresh coat of polish. From $34, Neroli Salon & Spa.

9) Blowout

You can blow out your hair without blowing out your bank account. $45, Drybar.

10) Derma-

A great way to get super-smooth skin. $70, High Brow Boutique.

“Spring Preening” appears in the March 2019 issue of Milwaukee Magazine.

Find it on newsstands beginning Feb. 25, or buy a copy at milwaukeemag.com/shop.

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Lindsey Anderson covers culture for Milwaukee Magazine. Before joining the MilMag team she worked as an editor at the Museum of Contemporary Art Chicago and wrote freelance articles for ArtSlant and Eater.