Susannah Constantine enhanced her natural beauty on Thursday, taking to her Instagram account to post a series of makeup-free photos of herself trying out good friend Trinny Woodall's new make-up range – Trinny London. In the images, the mother-of-three's complexion looked flawless, telling fans that the image was completely filter-free. She wrote: "Before and after using @trinnywoodall @trinnylondon. No filter. No cheating. Just a touch of Trin's stunning range of face reviving makeup. #trusttrinny. SWIPE LEFT for subtle MIRACLE!" Fans were quick to compliment Susannah on her appearance, with one writing: "Babe before, babe after," while another said: "You look gorgeous." A third added: "You look fab before and after."
Susannah Constantine posted a serise of make-up free photos on Instagram
Trinny London has been hugely praised since hitting the shelves last month. The make-up line, unlike other celebrity ranges, has a unique selling-point; the entire range is cream based, and contains only the highest quality pigments and ingredients. The product pots also click together in an attractive stack, making it them ideal for travelling on the go. What's more, every product is formulated for finger application, so there is no need for brushes; the make-up can be applied easily and on-the-go, which is great for busy women looking for a fuss-free approach to their daily routine.
Trinny and Susannah shot to fame on What Not To Wear
Trinny and Susannah have been firm friends for years, fronting the popular TV series What Not To Wear from 2001 to 2007. During their reign, the stylish duo gave their fashion expertise to women needing help with reforming their appearance and in turn, gaining confidence.
The duo went on to undertake separate projects after the show, with Susannah moving to Sussex with her family – husband Sten Bertelsen and their three children; Joe, Esme and CeCe. Now a successful author, Susannah's latest book After The Snow was released in November. The novel has been hugely praised by the likes of Sir Elton John, who described it as: "A modern day Nancy Mitford."