Nyx Rouge Cream Blush Swatches

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Cream blushes are ideally for dry-skinned folks, but I'm able to pull these Nyx Rouge blushes off despite my combination to oily skin type.  Perhaps because it results in a powdery finish instead of the usual dewy look.

Each pan sells $6 over the US, and around 360php locally.

(L): Nyx Cream Blush in Hot Pink, (R): Nyx Cream Blush in Red Cheeks

Swatching Nyx Rogue Cream Blushes on my NC30 hand

These two blushes show up pigmented on my NC30 cheeks.  Watch out for Hot Pink as it can be easily overdone.

Swatches under different lighting conditions:

Nyx Rogue Cream Blushes: Fluorescent light, indoors, (+) flash

Nyx Rogue Cream Blushes: Outdoors, (+) flash

Nyx Rogue Cream Blushes: Outdoors, (-) flash

I use these blushes with my fingertips.  They are creamy treats that can be easily blended.  These two blushes show up pigmented on my NC30 cheeks.  Just watch out for the Nyx Rogue Blush in Hot Pink as it is creamier than the other.  It's easier to overdo Hot Pink on your cheeks.  Now, we don't want clown-faces, do we? 

Some Tips:

1.  If you find that Hot Pink is toooooo creeeamy, you can put it in the fridge to prevent dipping accidents (notice how my Hot Pink pan looks beside Red Cheeks... see that "dip"?).  I noticed that post-ref condition of the blush solidifies it a bit more.  

2.  Try your best not to overdo Hot Pink.  It's tad difficult to undo this mistake, you see.  Make sure you dab a small amount on your cheeks and just layer if you want more color.  

3.  I find it difficult to tell these two apart when blended well into the cheeks.  They pretty much have identical colors on the skin.  The only difference is that you use more of Red Cheeks than Hot Pink.  So if you're pressed to choose just one of these two, root for Hot Pink *wink*

Nyx Rogue Blush in Hot Pink on my cheeks.  Sorry for the cheek pouch.  I'm eating candy when this shot was taken.  


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