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Beauty secrets in the kitchen
Natural treatments lurk in your cabinets.

Return to main page of beauty tips

How to clean the skin


Masks, peels and crèmes take up 90 percent of the cabinet and counter space in my bathroom. An unsuspecting kitchen, however, is one more place I’ve been able to stock with beauty treatments thanks to some tips.


To calm and soften skin, all you need is one handful. Grab a handful of the oats and place them into a washcloth, securing them with a rubber band. Dip the washcloth into a sink full of warm water and squeeze it a few times so the water becomes murky. Splash the water on your face and let it air dry. The beta glucan in oatmeal will have a soothing and anti-inflammatory effect on the skin.


I buy fruit with the intention of eating it, but goodness knows that rarely happens. Instead of throwing that over-ripe orange away, use it to banish dry skin. The acid in the fruit loosens dead skin from heels, knees and elbows. Just squeeze the juice from half of your orange into a bowl with ¼ cup granulated sugar and ¼ cup olive oil. Rub the remaining half of the orange over rough spots and follow with the scrub. Rinse with warm water and pat dry.


One of the most odd beauty tricks I’ve heard of: dumping a bottle ofVinegar over your head to liven up dull hair. Between shampooing and conditioning, pour a bottle of non-white vinegar over your head. The yeast and hops plump up the hair cuticle while the acidity acts as a clarifier. Rinse it out before you apply conditioner so you don’t smell like a frat house.

If you and the kitchen don’t fare well together, fear not. Foods with natural skin-boosting properties are being used in spas and salons such as Clip Joint, which offers facials with ingredients such as pomegranate and pumpkin.

And while you’re going through your fridge, you might as well make something for your stomach to enjoy as well as your face. Try out the recipe above.


Vinegar is a beauty remedy and aid in the beauty department. Applied externally, vinegar has long been used to make hair silky and lustrous.

You can use white distilled vinegar, but unfiltered raw apple cider vinegar contains the “mother” of vinegar. The mother occurs naturally as strand-like enzymes of connected protein molecules and is a rich source of probiotics. Vinegars containing the mother contain enzymes and minerals that other vinegars probably do not contain due to overprocessing, filtration and overheating.

Restore Shine
Vinegar works to restore luster by removing build up from other hair products. It leaves hair smooth and silky and is said by many to remove tangles. Depending on your hair type, you may want to use it once weekly, or as often as three times weekly. It may cause minimal dryness to hair, so some people like to condition first, then use a vinegar rinse. To make a vinegar rinse, add 1 cup vinegar to 2 cups warm water, add a a drop of essential oil if you like, and work into hair.

Hairbrush Cleaning
Remove old hair from brush. Make a mix of half water and half vinegar, add a drop or two of your favorite essential oil, and soak your hairbrush overnight. Rinse and brush.

Scalp Help
To clean your scalp, improve its health, and fight dandruff, rinse with a solution of ½ cup vinegar mixed with 2 cups of warm water after shampooing. You can add a few drops of sage oil, you can also leave the rinse on for up to 30 minutes. A scalp rinse can be done daily, and should be done at least once a week.

Natalie’s Mango Guacamole

2 avocados

3 mangoes

1 serrano chili

1 bunch cilantro

2 garlic cloves

1 lime

Sea salt

Put the cilantro and garlic into a food processor.

In a separate bowl, combine the finely diced mango and avocado.

Chop only the skin of the chili and add it to the bowl. If you like your guacamole nuclear-hot, go ahead and use the seeds and throw the rest of the chili in the food processor.

Combine the ingredients and squeeze half the lime over it. Sprinkle with a few teaspoons of sea salt and mash with a fork.

Note: Eating this can be justified by saying it contains omega-3s!