Yumi Lashes is a revolutionary eyelash enhancement that gives your natural eyelashes length, thickness and amazing volume without the use of any adhesives or harsh chemicals.

Considered a “genuine revolution in the beauty industry”, Yumi is an eyelash lift that targets the natural keratin within your eyelashes and curves them upwards. However similar it may sound to an eyelash perm, Yumi is a non-invasive method that is hypoallergenic, paraben and formaldehyde-free and there are no false eyelashes attached or harmful chemicals used during the process.

Each treatment is personalized and individually designed to the eye shape and eyelash length of the client. The 5-step process includes:

  • anti-aging Q10 coenzyme infused gel pads that are applied to the undereye area
  • the lift itself
  • a tint that infuses the lashes with special pigmentation
  • the cleansing of the lashes
  • a special mascara applied at the end for conditioning and nourishment

The Yumi effect lasts for approximately 8-12 weeks, depending on the growths of the eyelashes that varies by individual, and requires no maintenance or removal.

Yumi Lash specialist receive professional training that will help them assess the individual needs of each client for the best result. At One-One Studio we are striving to offer only the most outstanding and high-end services and products to our clients. The Yumi lash enhancement is the pioneer and industry leader among the different eyelash lift technique, and the most recognized one in the beauty industry.







Flutter failure or totally fab? All you need to know about fake eyelashes

ELLE Canada January 2017


While I’m not yet ready for injections, my skin is firmly in the “needs intervention” category. Enter the Seconde Peau Treatment from Biologique Recherche. Electrospinning technology (think of it as being like a 3-D printer) enables low-molecular-weight hyaluronic acid to be woven into delicate patches that mimic the peaks and valleys of the outermost layer of the skin. This allows for better absorption of the hyaluronic acid, which stimulates col- lagen and elastin production. During the treatment, five patches are customized to fit the shape of my face and placed over my primary areas of concern: laugh lines and crow’s feet, here’s looking at you!       VICTORIA DIPLACIDO

Biologique Recherche Seconde Peau treatment


This cult French skincare line is all about max results—even if a serum smells like vinegar. Its latest innovation—a 3D-printed nanofibre mask patch—was inspired by medical treatments for burn victims. During the new Seconde Peau treatment, these patches are applied to strategically impart doses of pure hyaluronic acid, which gives skin cells marching orders to regenerate, synthesize collagen and smooth wrinkles. The patches are the cherry on top of a full dew-imparting facial, with exfoliating, masking and layers of serums and moisturizers—all applied with cool hands and cold water as per the brand’s skin-soothing principles. —Rani Sheen

Biologique Recherche Seconde Peau Treatment, $300, One2one Studio,Toronto


This makeover treatment immediately reveals the glow of healthy skin and improves the complexion day after day. A mask-cream with a light texture—rich, not greasy—PRIME RENEWING PACK instantly smoothes and relaxes facial features. Like a good night’s sleep in just a few minutes, it reveals a fresh and radiant complexion without impurities. The skin is soft, fresh and visibly smoothed. An indispensable product for the bathroom and to take on every trip!



Masque Vivant

Masque Vivant

Result : brightens, tones and refreshes the complexion.
Product description : this is the balancing mask par excellence. It contains high concentrations of Yeast, Cucumber, and Witch Hazel extracts renowned for their skin purifying properties.  It is recommended for seborrheic, dull and/or less toned skin.
Direction for use : avoid the eye area. Apply Masque Vivant over all the face, neck and cleavage. Leave for 15 minutes, moisten the mask and rinse off at least twice with warm water. For seborrheic skin mix a pinch of bicarbonate of soda and a few drops of Complexe Iribiol with Masque Vivant and apply the frothy mixture in a thin layer over the entire face, neck and cleavage.
506 Eglinton Ave W

It is official, Ellis Faas is PETA-approved






As one of the greatest makeup artists in the world today, Ellis Faas is often dubbed as one of the most inspiring on the planet. In fact, it was Vogue Paris who referred to Faas as “one of the most influential makeup artists of her generation.” With an extensive portfolio, makeup has always been a huge passion of Faas. This also includes the introduction to her makeup line, Ellis Faas.

It is with great pleasure to announce that today Ellis Faas is officially PETA-approved. From the very beginning since the launch Faas has made it publically known that she only tests on supermodels. Now it is official that she has formally embraced the cruelty-free concept. Faas has always been an animal lover and has never tested on them in the past, but she never made her line PETA-approved until now.

Although most of Ellis Faas beauty essentials are vegan, some are not. The mascaras and creamy eyes both contain beeswax, as some of the lip products contain carmine. However; all of the hot lips, eyeliners, lights, foundations, concealers, blushes, compact powders, and glow ups are vegan-friendly.


For more information, visit the Ellis Faas official website.


About Ellis Faas


Vogue Paris cited Ellis Faas as “one of the most influential make-up artists of her time”. And indeed, she has worked with the world’s most pre-eminent fashion designers, photographers, stylists, hairdressers and models. Ellis’ work has been published on the covers of the world’s best-known fashion magazines. Additionally, Ellis has worked for make-up brands, such as Clinique, Lancôme and MAC Cosmetics – and she was asked by L’Oréal to create a make-up line for their skin care brand, Biotherm. After the contract with L’Oréal ended in 2007, the way was paved for her to create her own brand: ELLIS FAAS.

Ellis was born and raised in the Netherlands. From an early age on, Ellis had a good eye for fashion, coupled with a strong opinion about what was or wasn’t beautiful. She plastered her bedroom walls with images from Vogue and would often make her own clothes (sometimes with great success; other times failing miserably). She also developed a passion for photography, especially in the documentary, portrait and over-stylised fashion and beauty genres.

Inspired greatly by the work of photographers such as Yousuf Karsh and Serge Lutens, Ellis decided to pursue a career in professional photography when she left school. While on her course, Ellis kept using herself as a model. Each time, she would completely transform herself with make-up. Increasingly, Ellis started to dislike the technical side of photography, while her love for the more intuitive aspect of make-up kept growing… Of course, make-up was nothing new for Ellis. Ever since she was a toddler, she loved smearing colours on anyone who was willing to be a victim – her younger brother, her friends from school and, of course, herself. In the end, Ellis made what was to become a pivotal decision: she said goodbye to professional photography in order to focus fully on her passion for make-up.

Following a short course in Amsterdam, she headed to Paris where she trained in make-up and special effects at Christian Chauveau’s Technical School of Artistic Make-up. Then, when her studies ended, Ellis returned to the Netherlands where she worked as a make-up artist for various fashion magazines, as well as on two movies. Searching for more creative challenges, however, she decided to move to London where she soon became very successful. There she used her talents for special effects by imitating skin diseases for medical inserts, while her sense of aestheticism drew her to work on pop videos for the stars of the time.

Following the birth of her daughter Flavia, Ellis decided to move back to Amsterdam where she started her own portrait studio, Face Value. Here, she not only took clients’ photographs but also did their make-up. It was the country’s first ever “makeover studio” – and became extremely successful. Simultaneously, Ellis remained active in the fashion world, working extensively with the famous Dutch fashion photographer Inez van Lamsweerde.

In 1999, Ellis’ relatively “quiet” life in the Netherlands came to an end. Photographer Mario Testino had come to Amsterdam to shoot a series for L’Uomo Vogue. He searched for a local make-up artist who would be able to match his concept, looked at the books of every artist in the country – and picked Ellis. Both of them discovered they enjoyed this new collaboration, and soon Ellis was travelling with Testino to Paris, London, New York and Los Angeles. Things snowballed when Ellis met French fashion editor Emmanuelle Alt, who introduced her to Karl Lagerfeld. All of a sudden, Ellis was managing an army of make-up artists and instructing them how to apply the make-up she had designed for Lagerfeld’s shows for Fendi and Chanel. The rest, as they say, is history…



Giorgio Armani, Emporio Armani, Barbara Bui, Blumarine, Cacharel, Jean-Charles de Castelbajac, Chanel, Les Copains, Marlies Dekkers, Diesel, Colette Dinnigan, Dolce e Gabbana, Dries van Noten, Fendi, Frankie Morello, Diane von Fürstenberg, Jean-Paul Gaultier, Kenzo, Krizia, Lanvin, Montana, Moschino Couture!, Moschino Cheap&Chic, Sonia Rykiel, SportMax, Yves Saint-Laurent Haute Couture, Junko Shimada, Jan Taminiau, Olivier Theyskens, Emanuel Ungaro, Giambattista Valli, Junya Watanabe

Absolut Vodka, Armani Collezioni, Armani Sensi, Baccarat, Biotherm, Borbonese, Boss Orange, Cacharel, Chanel, Clinique, Coccinelle, Exté, Fendi, Gianfranco Ferré, G Star, Frankie Morello, Givenchy, Gucci, Hermès, Jean-Paul Gaultier, Kenzo, Krizia, Lancôme, Lavazza, Loewe, MAC Cosmetics, Martini, Max Factor, Miss Sixty, Moschino, Nina Ricci, Paule Ka, Piper Heidsieck, Pollini, Printemps, Sergio Rossi, Sonia Rykiel, Trend Les Copains, Louis Vuitton, Ermenegildo Zegna

Ruven Afanador, John Akehurst, Miles Aldridge, Michelangelo Di Battista, Richard Burbridge, Helena Christensen, Michel Comte, Patrick Demarchelier, Nathaniel Goldberg, Jean-Paul Goude, Greg Kadel, Karl Lagerfeld, Inez van Lamsweerde & Vinoodh Matadin, Peter Lindbergh, Luciana+Franco, Guido Mocafico, Jean-Baptiste Mondino, Tom Munro, Thomas Nutzl, Vincent Peters, Phil Poynter, Terry Richardson, Paolo Roversi, Satoshi Saikuza, Mark Seliger, David Slijper, Sofia+Mauro, Sølve Sundsbø, Mario Testino, Michael Thompson, Ellen von Unwerth, David Vasiljevic, Matthias Vriens

10 Magazine, Another Magazine, Dazed & Confused, The Face, Harper’s Bazaar, Mixt(e), Numéro, Pop, Rebel, V Magazine, View on Colour, Visionaire, Vogue (Australia, Deutschland, Italia, Nippon, Paris, Russia, UK), W Magazine, Wallpaper