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2015 Perfumes Era. All Rights reserved.
 
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FAQ

Can you use any two or more forms together?
Yes, although you should use always the same scent. This is called layering and it is the most desirable way of using fragrances for the utmost appeal and longest result quality.

What is fragrance layering?
The use of two or more fragrance forms starting with a fragrance product in the bath/shower, i.e. perfumed soap or cleansing bath gel and bath oil, after that use body lotion or body cream on skin that is still damp. An all over splash of Eau de Cologne (or Eau de Toilette) could be next, with a finishing touch of perfume on pulse points 

How fragrance should be applied?
All layering, up to the use of perfume, should be applied before dressing to avoid spraying on clothing. Fragrance is designed to be worn on the skin. Fabric distorts the scent. Perfume can be applied on wrists, behind ears, base of throat, crook of elbow, at the bosom, behind knees, inside the ankles, plus some unexpected places.

How “Body Chemistry” works with fragrance?
Each person’s body has a different alkalinity “pH” and skin type this will dictate how a fragrance blends with such chemistry. This affects how a fragrance is perceived on the skin; therefore each fragrance can smell different on each person.
For some people to wear on a great deal of fragrance works fine while for others a dab only here and there is enough. 
Each individual has a personal “scent circle”, no more than an arms length from the body. No one should be aware of your fragrance unless he or she steps into your circle.


Why is your perfume not so expensive?
We concentrate our efforts in the quality of the oils we use not in the packaging; we use a simple nice quality spray bottle not a fancy one that helps bring the costs down.

How do we smell?
A smell has it’s origins as a molecule, when these molecules enter our nose currents of air swirl up through the nostrils, over the bony turbinates, to a “sheet” about the size of a small postage stamp which contains millions of receptors cells (epithelium). When the sensory cell is stimulated there is a rush of electrical activity to the brain ultimately; the perception of an odor emerges.

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