The first thing you need is a beard oil.
It helps keep your skin from becoming greasy and dry, as well as prevent your beard from drying out.
If you don’t have a beard balm or shave soap, you can get a few at a local beauty supply store.
But how do you apply it?
It all depends on what type of beard you have, what you want to shave and whether you’re trying to get rid of a beard, or if you’re just looking to add a bit of extra shine to your face.
The beard oil you want depends on the beard you’ve got, as do the types of beard oils you use.
For instance, the beard oil that works best for me is a little cream-based oil, like this.
It’s not oil from a beard but rather from a mustache.
The best beard oil for me comes from an organic beard oil, which is a kind of non-greasy beard oil with no glycerin or parabens, and which also contains no artificial colorants.
I love this one, because it has a nice, smooth, lather.
I like to keep my beard oil at a temperature between 40 and 45 degrees Fahrenheit, depending on how much water I have on hand.
That’s what I use in the photo below.
You can find this beard oil in a hair-conditioning or body-care aisle at the beauty supply stores.
(It’s not an essential oil.)
Here’s the ingredient list for the beard-oil you want:Citrus essential oilCinnamon essential oilDried rosemary essential oilVitamin E essential oilEucalyptus essential oilRosemary essential olive oilCyanide essential oilWaterMint essential oilGinger essential oilBorax (found in baking soda)Rosemary Essential OilGrapefruit essential oilGreen tea extractBoron Essential OilCinnamon Essential OilNiacinamide (found at grocery stores)Glycerin (found from baking soda and other baking products)Gelatin (found as a fat in margarine and other products)Sulfuric Acid (found mainly in foods and cosmetic products)Propylene Glycol (found primarily in food and cosmetic ingredients)Boracic AcidBoranol (found mostly in food products)Vitamin A essential oilNiacinate (found only in cosmetics)Glyceryl Stearate (found found mostly in cosmetic products and skin care products)Lactic Acid (mostly found in food, skin care and body care products and used as an ingredient in baking)Mica (found usually in hair-care and body-related products)Hydrolyzed Castor Oil (found chiefly in hair care products, such as conditioners and styling creams)Methicone Dimethicone (found most commonly in hair and body products)Aging Skin CareProducts that are intended to be used as a conditioner or a styling or hair-restoring product, such to shampoo and conditioner, are also good candidates for beard oil:Organic beard oilA product made from organic herbs and plants (such as rosemary and mint, but also citrus, orange, and lemon essential oils)A conditioner that contains no ingredients that are used to create synthetic fragrances and natural fragrance ingredients (such to fragrance and conditioners)A hair-control and conditioning product that contains only natural ingredients and that has no ingredients used to make synthetic fragrs and natural fragrance ingredients (for example, propylene glycol, glycerine, glyceryl stearate, sodium lauryl sulfate, potassium sorbate, and sodium citrate)A body-conditioner that has only natural or synthetic ingredients in it (for instance, glycolic acid)A face-care product that has an ingredient that has been added to it to give it that “glamorous” look and feel (for eg., glycerol)A beard oil (that is not a moisturizer, a conditionator, a hair conditioner)A lotion or spray that contains essential oils, such the essence of citrus essential oils (or other herbs) and spices such as cinnamon, oregano, cumin, and paprika(or a combination of those essential oils and other spices)Some body-wash and body hair-protection products that contain essential oils such as lavender essential oils or peppermint essential oils are also effective at treating beard-related conditions and blemishes:Some moisturizers that contain coconut oil are also an effective treatment for beard-associated conditions and conditions such as dry skin, hair loss, or flaking or scaling (which can cause dryness, frizz, and crusting)The only downside to using a beard-based beard oil is that you’ll need to rinse it off and then apply it a few times a week, and the beard balms and shaving-soaps