- Rihanna just showed off her baby bump in a new video on Instagram.
- The 34-year-old "We Found Love" songstress looked dewy as she did her skincare routine.
- To keep her skin healthy, Rihanna uses products from Fenty Beauty. She also uses SPF daily and drinks coconut water to stay hydrated
Rihanna took skincare to a new level in her latest video on Instagram. The 34-year-old mom-to-be wore a turquoise bralette top while showing her followers how she uses Fenty Skin in her routine. After applying the products to her face and belly, she poured herself a glass of ginger ale and threw some cucumbers over her eyes.
Rihanna captioned the post, "and that’s on self-care bih 🧖🏿♀️."
Her fans rushed to the comments section to share their clever responses, with one user saying, "EVEN WITH A FACE MASK SHE SERVESSSSS. I just look like the grinch 😭😭😭😭😭." Another added, "Rihdefining self-care. More of this!"
If you want to get Rihanna's effortless glow, you're in luck. She's always been outspoken about skincare and how important it is to her. Plus, she's already a big fan of her own products. In the video, Rihanna uses her Fenty Skin Cookies N Clean Whipped Clay Detox Face Mask with Salicylic Acid. Then she goes in with the Butta Drop Whipped Oil Body Cream to get a full-body glow.
Rihanna also drinks a lot of coconut water to stay hydrated (TBH, those electrolytes work wonders). “I definitely have been paying more attention to the amount of moisture that I have on my skin," she told Bustle. "Your skin goes through a lot of changes during pregnancy, and I’ve been having dry spells where my skin just starts to shed, and I have to over-moisturize. So, protecting my skin from the sun and the environment is huge."
Speaking of the sun, Rihanna has become a natural at protecting her skin from harsh UV rays. She explained to The Zoe Report that when she lived in Barbados, many people thought SPF was "a tourist thing." But Rihanna revealed that the sun wasn't always kind to her skin.
"...My skin was not that resilient. So I started to have hyperpigmentation in certain areas," she said. "I think the biggest misconception with SPF, in particular, is that Black people don’t need it. And as a woman of color, I am here to say that’s a lie. We need it and we need it every day."