To that end, one of the first products coming out is Hyrdra Vizor, which goes on invisible, even on dark skin tones. (There’s also a toner serum and a creamy cleanser. “Growing up on an island, you’re exposed to the sun every day, so you thought SPF was like a tourist thing—and especially not for Black people,” she said. “And I have learned the hard way, because over time the sun wasn’t that kind to my skin.
My skin wasn’t that resilient and I started to have hyperpigmentation in certain areas and realized I have to put this on. “I think the biggest misconception with SPF, in particular, is that Black people don’t need it, and as a woman of color I’m here to say that’s a lie,” she continued. “You don’t think about the parts of your body that are exposed to the sun, like your hands.
And Rihanna is here with Fenty Skin (launching July 31) and some insight into her own personal beauty routine. Ladies, I thank you. We needed this.
One of the misconceptions Rihanna wants to address with Fenty Skin is the belief that Black people don’t need to wear SPF.
Finally, in a rare case of “Rihanna is just like us,” she revealed she’s also been suffering from quarantine breakouts. “In quarantine, it was rough at first,” she said. “I don’t know what the changes were that my skin was going through.
Rihanna was also asked about the decision not to overly feminize the line. “I think skin care is gender neutral, in general.
*Pulls out Notes app* 📝 https://t.co/lRc314MjxA— Glamour (@glamourmag) July 30, 2020