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6 Indigenous Beauty Brands that Celebrate Native American Heritage Day

CEO Tinh Phung
Do you want to support indigenous beauty brands that celebrate Native American heritage while looking fabulous? Look no further! We have curated a list of six incredible brands that align with your values and offer...

Do you want to support indigenous beauty brands that celebrate Native American heritage while looking fabulous? Look no further! We have curated a list of six incredible brands that align with your values and offer high-quality products that will make you feel beautiful inside and out.

Ah-Shí Beauty

Ah-Shí Beauty Photo: Ah-Shí Beauty

When it comes to skin care and makeup that truly brings out your natural beauty, Ah-Shí Beauty is the brand to turn to. Founded by Ahsaki Báá LaFrance-Chachere, a Black and Indigenous woman from the Diné Nation, Ah-Shí Beauty offers a range of cruelty-free, hypoallergenic, non-comedogenic, and paraben-free products. Their Liquid Velvet Lipstick, in particular, is a must-try for its long-lasting matte finish.

Shop now: Liquid Velvet Lipstick: Nude Collection, $29

Sḵwálwen Botanicals

Sḵwálwen Botanicals Photo: Sḵwálwen Botanicals / Iulia Agnew

Founded by Leigh Joseph of the Squamish First Nation, Sḵwálwen Botanicals is a brand that combines cultural teachings with ethical practices. Each product is named after a Squamish word to honor the rich heritage of the Squamish people. The handmade products are free from synthetic chemicals, phthalates, and synthetic colors and fragrances. If you struggle with inflammation and redness, their Tewín'xw Cranberry Rose Antioxidant Facial Serum is a game-changer.

Shop now: Tewín'xw Cranberry Rose Antioxidant Facial Serum, $52

Prados Beauty

Prados Beauty Photo: Prados Beauty / CYM Photography

For an uplifting and inspiring experience, Prados Beauty is the brand to support. Created by Cece Meadows, a Chicana, Yaqui, and Comanche woman, Prados Beauty aims to celebrate Indigenous communities through their makeup collections. Their highlight palette, designed by Kiowa and Choctaw artist Steven Paul Judd, not only adds the perfect touch of shimmer but also donates 50% of the proceeds to Indigenous communities.

Shop now: PRADOS Beauty Highlight Palette, $15

Quw'utsun' Made

Quw'utsun' Made Photo: Quw'utsun' Made

Inspired by the land and her elders, Arianna Johnny-Wadsworth created Quw'utsun' Made to bring ancestral medicine into everyday products. With the help of the Coast Salish Nation, Quw'utsun' Made offers hand-mixed liquid soaps made with organic ingredients and packaged using recyclable plastics. This multipurpose soap is perfect for hands, body, and even dishes, connecting you to the natural world in a meaningful way.

Shop now: Organic Hand Wash, $18

Cheekbone Beauty

Cheekbone Beauty Photo: Cheekbone Beauty

Anishinaabe entrepreneur Jennifer Harper founded Cheekbone Beauty with a mission to give back to the First Nations community. With their ongoing donations and commitment to charitable causes, Cheekbone Beauty is making a positive impact. Their limited edition gift box, in collaboration with Métis visual artist Christi Belcourt, combines environmental consciousness with stunning shades inspired by land and earth.

Shop now: Cheekbone x Christi Belcourt Limited Edition Gift Box, $98

Satya Organic Skin Care

Satya Organic Skin Care Photo: Satya Organic Skin Care

Patrice Mousseau, the founder of Satya Organic Skin Care, developed her products out of necessity when her daughter struggled with eczema. What started as a personal endeavor turned into a brand that offers moisturizing creams made from organic ingredients like calendula petals, almond oil, beeswax, jojoba, and colloidal oatmeal. Satya's plant-based, fragrance-free, and steroid-free products, like the Satya Jar, have become a holy grail for many with stressed-out skin.

Shop now: Satya Jar, $27

Supporting indigenous beauty brands is not just about purchasing products but also about acknowledging and respecting Native people, their heritage, and their cultures. Use this opportunity to educate yourself on issues impacting Native communities and their ongoing struggles. Native American Heritage Day is just the beginning of a lifelong journey.

Note: The original article contains images and captions. Please refer to the original article for the visuals.

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