In the Mojave desert, a desert sun tan is like nothing you’ve ever seen.
It’s a natural form of sun protection.
The sun’s rays bounce off of the sand and penetrate the skin, creating an intense, radiant tan.
A few years ago, when it was still mostly dark, people would bathe in the sun, drying themselves off before going to work.
Nowadays, though, it’s mostly sunny.
In the desert, the sun doesn’t make you look tired.
But it does produce a distinctive tan.
The first step is to remove excess sunscreen.
If you’re planning on spending more than a few days outdoors, you should get a sun block.
You can also try a dry rub or cream.
A sun block with a soft gel, called a gelacoola, is much easier to remove.
The gelacula is a thin sheet of silicone that’s attached to a cloth and rubbed between your palms.
It rubs up against the skin and absorbs the sun’s energy.
The result is a bright, reflective tan that’s a little less noticeable than the original tan.
Sunblock manufacturers claim that gelaculas are more absorbent than regular sunblock, but it’s not entirely true.
A gelacool can leave behind traces of sunscreen, but this doesn’t last long and doesn’t help to prevent sunburns.
It does, however, stop the absorption of harmful UV rays.
The other important thing to remember is that it’s best to apply a sunscreen cream before you apply a gel.
In order to apply the gel, you’ll need to put it on the skin for a few seconds, then remove the cloth and rub the gelacola around the entire area.
It should be applied gently, without a lot of pressure, as this helps to seal in the sunscreen.
It also helps to wear sunscreen all day, so you don’t get sunburn on the outside.
You should also wash your hands with soap and water to remove any excess oil, especially if you’re not used to wearing sunscreen.
For more information, visit the Desert Sun Tanning site.