Most facemasks contain at least one or two ingredients you can eat.
Sometimes, though, the latest "magic" mask seems a little too much like food and not enough like something that can really help your skin.
To help distinguish between what should go on your face and what really just belongs in your mouth, I tested eight food-containing face masks frequently recommended by (alleged) beauty experts.
After eight successive facemasks, what I wonder most of all is how much of the way your face looks after a mask — the rosiness and the "glow" — can be attributed simply to having just scrubbed off something weird? It just feels good to throw water on yourself and to have whatever it was off your face. I doubt any one facemask does much more than the other (or more, for that matter, than leaving your face naked and foodless), but it's nice to sit with gloop on your face for ten minutes and pretend that afterward, everything will be perfect.
Anyway, at the end I Googled "wine face mask," and it can be done, but another way to get a nice glow is to put it directly into your mouth.