How to buy perfume?

It’s easy to wear fragrance-a little spritz, and you’re done. But well wearing the fragrance takes a bit more talent and finesse. For example: Did you know that proper placement is entirely dependent on both the environment in which it is worn and the outfit for which it is accessorized?

“Very poor,” says Francis Kurkdjian, the award-winning French-Armenian perfumer, the nose behind such sophisticated olfactory hits as Christian Dior Eau Noire, Carven Le Parfum and those from his eponymous line from Paris. And, of course, while a bottle of Chanel No. 5 may look like the ideal addition to any trendy bathroom vanity, its freshness (and, in effect, yours) could be curbed by the regular flow of steam from the shower. Thankfully, the correct olfactory direction can be set back by a few easy tweaks. Here’s are a few rising mistakes women make about buying and wearing parfumuri arabesti parfumuri  — and how to fix them in a flash.

Spray it

That almost unconscious application habit is actually “really bad,” misting a bit of perfume on your wrists and then pressing them together before hitting your collar. Why? The friction produced by rubbing, he goes on, “heats up the skin, releasing natural enzymes that alter the direction of the scent.” Most affected are the top and middle notes, along with the dry-down, or the last and most extended duration of the unfolding of your fragrance. “For example, with a floral, heats up everything and eventually causes it to lose its crispness,”.

Environment is critical

Perfume is almost like a living organism when it comes to storage — it’s incredibly responsive to changes in the climate. “Perfume doesn’t like going from cold to hot,” adding that these temperature changes “set off unintended chemical reactions within the natural ingredients, and thus age the perfume faster.” Having a citrus fragrance in the steamy shower, for example, “affects the freshness” and can make raw material, like patchouli, smell a little off. Ultraviolet rays also can shift the color of a perfume — turning amber tones to green, he says. “A bottle of Champagne should never be left in the sun,”.

The best perfumes are available in small packets.

Perfume as precious as it is should be eaten at a brisk rate. Holding a half-used bottle on your shelf makes it possible for oxygen (the “real enemy of perfume) to slowly break down the molecules of the fragrance, altering its composition. Of course, if you mist on your signature Paris perfume every day, a big 6.8-millilitre bottle certainly won’t go to waste, but in all other situations, professionals prefer smaller vessels (in the range of 2.4 to 1.2milliliters) because they can stay fresh for up to three months. And if you’re faced with only one bottle, at the perfume counter, very generously sized? You can always decant the liquid into smaller vials or tuck your half-empty fragrances in the fridge to keep their bloom, assuming it has a screw cap or a stopper.

Synthetic Term Isn’t Bad.

“People love the concept of all-natural perfumes, but it doesn’t always exist,” remembering perhaps the most common note, musk, which was historically extracted from animals and now gives softness to the scent and strengthens its trail. Other odors, such as peony, freesia, and valley lily, cannot be produced by natural extraction precisely because they emit no fragrance whatsoever, causing them to be recreated with a mixture of synthetic molecules instead.