When you see the worlds natural and oil free it probably makes you think the product is better for you. But that's not always the case.
We found 7 common lies on your make-up labels that you shouldn't fall for, thanks to Yahoo!
One: "Oil free" formulas still contain oil. If you turn over your bottle of oil-free foundation, you may find oils on the list of ingredients. Companies substitute synthetic oils for natural versions in order to call the product oil-free -- and the irony is that many of the synthetic oils are actually more likely to irritate your skin.
Two: Just because you see "SPF" doesn't mean you're safe. Even if your makeup contains SPF, you shouldn't rely on it as your only form of sun protection. The ultimate regimen is an antioxidant serum, followed by a teaspoon of SPF 30, and then a little makeup.
Three: "Natural" means nothing. FDA requirements say you only have to use 20% natural ingredients to say that a product is natural. If it's important to you that your makeup is truly organic, make sure the label specifies that the contents are "USDA-certified organic."
Four: Most "anti-aging" ingredients don't really work. Unfortunately, smoothing wrinkles isn't as simple as adding a fine-line-fighting ingredient to a concealer. And you're better off saving your anti-aging for nighttime anyway because many anti-aging ingredients are photosensitive and break down in sunlight.
Five: Fragrance-free products may contain fragrances. If you're buying fragrance-free products because you're allergic or sensitive to fragrances, you might still end up with a reaction. This is because a lot of companies add masking fragrances to cover the scent of other ingredients and the FDA doesn't require that these masking fragrances be included on the ingredient list.
Six: Long-wearing is not the same as waterproof. If you plan to jump in the pool while wearing your long-lasting makeup, know that it will be dripping down your face when you get out. These formulations are not the same as waterproof -- but they're perfect for someone whose eyeliner tends to be smudged by lunchtime.
Seven: "Dermatologist tested" doesn't mean dermatologist endorse. Just because a dermatologist tested a product doesn't mean that he or she liked the product. It's a common trick, and the phrase is basically meaningless.
You can find more great tips to making sure you are getting the most out of your makeup in this story on Yahoo!