Products may be purchased through one of our independent Consultants and/or online at Want to learn more about our products? Connect with a Consultant.
Someone who has decided to join Beautycounter with the intention of building a business through selling our products and/or building a team.
Visit and click on “Find a Consultant”. You will be asked to provide a small amount of information about yourself in order to be connected with the Beautycounter Consultant closest to you.
Yes! We have Beautycounter stores as well as seasonal pop-ups. Visit our Store Locations page to find out more.
The company headquarters are in Santa Monica, California.
The vast majority of our products are manufactured in the United States, with globally sourced ingredients. Eye Pencils are manufactured in Mexico.
Reducing resource use is of paramount importance to our packaging development process. We use FSC-certified paper for our paper packaging and product literature. Much of our product packaging, including our shipper boxes and filler paper, is recyclable in most communities in North America. Additionally, we have partnered with How2Recycle to provide our Clients and Members with comprehensive disposal information for our products.
In addition to these product-specific disposal labels, How2Recycle supports us in our pursuit of more sustainable packaging by providing cutting-edge research and waste expert insights. Those resources complement our Packaging Scorecard, which helps us guide decision-making around packaging development. It incorporates indicators for energy use, water use, recoverability, emissions potential, and other critical impacts.
How we package our products is as important as the formulas themselves. That’s why we rigorously screen every packaging material for safety as well as environmental impacts.
We do not use styrene-based (#6), PVC (#3), or polycarbonate plastics (#7), which are usually not recyclable and are known to include toxic chemicals. We use glass containers for some of our products; however, glass is heavy and carbon-intensive to ship, so glass packaging is evaluated on a product-specific basis.
How2Recycle is a labeling system that clearly communicates disposal instructions. We break down what the label’s three sections mean for you, below.
  1. Type of material (e.g. plastic, glass, metal) and packaging format (e.g. bottle, tube, box)
  2. Degree of recyclability (widely recycled, check locally, not yet recycled, or store drop-off)
  3. How to prepare the product for recycling (e.g. empty and discard cap)
You will see product-specific labels on applicable product webpages on and, eventually, phased into our packaging. Maybe you’ve seen the labels before – many companies have adopted the system, and we’re helping to lead the way in the beauty industry!
Transparency is at the heart of everything we do at Beautycounter. We want to provide definitive instructions for how to dispose of our products. Partnering with How2Recycle has allowed us to do this in a way that we feel is clear, concise, and dynamic.
The recycling industry is complicated and constantly evolving. It’s directly impacted by economics, infrastructure, foreign policy, technology, and other macro trends. We partnered with How2Recycle to better understand this landscape, as well as to help pass that knowledge on to consumers. We are excited that this represents significant progress relative to our previous labeling system, and we plan to use it to help push the beauty industry forward. With our commitment to transparency, we’re working with How2Recycle and other packaging industry experts to formulate, educate, and advocate for more sustainable packaging.
The first products to include How2Recycle labels on their packaging will launch in late summer 2019. We’re excited to get them into your hands!
How2Recycle has minimum size requirements for its labels. It develops those guidelines consistent with industry best practices and guidance from the Federal Trade Commission, the federal agency which promotes consumer protection in commerce. Some of our products are too small to accommodate How2Recycle labels at their minimum required size. If you don’t see the label on a product, please refer to the labels included on the appropriate product webpage.
You’ll continue to see old disposal visuals on our existing products. Some of those visuals don’t align with the guidance in those products’ How2Recycle labels because other disposal visuals focus only on the principle material of an individual packaging component. Please always defer to the How2Recycle guidance, which is available on the product webpages at
We use organic ingredients when we can. Organic ingredients are marked with an asterisk in the ingredient listing of any given product.
Beautycounter uses many ingredients that are certified organic, natural, or naturally derived, and we use some of the safer synthetic ingredients too. It is important to know that “organic” and “natural” do not have legal definitions in the cosmetic industry; companies can say that a product is organic when in fact there are no certified organic ingredients in it, or there are only a couple. A lot of products in the beauty aisle also make claims about health: “hypoallergenic,” “natural,” or “doctor-approved” may come to mind. Unfortunately, a lot of these terms are meaningless.
Many of our formulas do not contain peanut ingredients. We recently decided to conduct testing for common allergens, including peanut, through a third-party facility to ensure that the presence of the allergen is below the current detectable limits.
Because we cannot guarantee allergen-free facilities nor the absence of trace, non-detectable levels, we encourage those with allergies to consult a doctor prior to use.
We do not specifically test our products for tree nuts; however, some of our products do contain tree nut oils, as they provide benefits for the skin. Examples of nut oils that are used in some of our products include, but are not limited to, the following:
  • Argan Oil
  • Macadamia Ternifolia Seed Oil
  • Marula Oil
  • Mongongo Oil
  • Sweet Almond Oil
  • Prunus Domesticus (Plum) Seed Oil
  • Coconut Oil
Each product description page on our website includes a complete listing of ingredients, including tree nut oils, if applicable to the specific product.
We encourage those with allergies to consult a doctor prior to use.
Many of our products are not intentionally formulated with gluten, a protein found primarily in wheat, rye, and other grains; however, some of our products may contain gluten ingredients or be sourced from ingredients that contain gluten. We recently decided to conduct testing for common allergens, including gluten, through a third-party facility to ensure that the presence of the allergen is below the current detectable limits.
Because we cannot guarantee allergen-free facilities nor the absence of trace, non-detectable levels, we encourage those with allergies to consult a doctor prior to use.
Many of our products contain ingredients derived from soy. These ingredients serve important functions within our formulas such as skin conditioning, which helps to moisturize and soothe. Further, we give preference to non-GMO ingredients whenever we can, including soy. We also work to obtain statements from suppliers of the ingredients most likely to come from genetically modified soy or corn.
We recently decided to conduct testing for common allergens, including soy, through a third-party facility to ensure that the presence of the allergen is below the current detectable limits.
Please note, Baby Soothing Oil contains tocopherol from a synthetic source that is screened for safety and does not contain soy derivatives.
Because we cannot guarantee allergen-free facilities nor the absence of trace, non-detectable levels, we encourage those with allergies to consult a doctor prior to use.
We are not a vegan brand. That said, many of our products are formulated without animal-derived ingredients; for a list of these products, click here. Holding ourselves to unparalleled standards of safety sometimes means that we use animal-derived ingredients because they are the safer option to deliver the quality and performance attributes we are looking for in a cosmetics or skin care product.
For example, Beautycounter's Peppermint Balm Lip Conditioner & Calendula Balm Lip Conditioner contain lanolin, a wax derived from sheep's wool. Lanolin is boiled out of wool that has already been sheared and then filtered, therefore no sheep are harmed in the production of lanolin. Our product formulators felt that lanolin was a safer ingredient that would impart the rich hydration and the feel/slip that we were looking for in the Lip Conditioner. Lanolin also has anti-bacterial properties and is a water repellent. We use high quality lanolin from sheep in Australia and New Zealand. We also use beeswax in some of our products and hope to establish relationships with US beekeepers dedicated to keeping bee populations healthy.
Because we cannot guarantee that our products are manufactured in an entirely vegan facility, we encourage those with allergies to animal-derived substances to consult a doctor prior to use.
Not always. We don’t want to use genetically modified organisms (GMOs), and we give preference to non-GMO ingredients whenever we can. But we cannot say with certainty that we are altogether GMO-free.
In many cases, we are not able to get our hands on a certification one way or another; in other cases, we may decide to use an ingredient that is likely not GMO-free. Here is an example: A functional ingredient derived from corn is needed for performance, is safer than toxic alternatives many other brands are using, and is affordable, but it may not have GMO-free certification. Should we not use this ingredient because it is probably made from a GMO feedstock (corn often being genetically modified), and instead use one that doesn’t work as well, or is harmful to health, or makes our products cost-prohibitive? We don’t think so. But should we keep asking our suppliers for a version of that ingredient that is GMO-free? Yes, totally, and we are.
No. Beautycounter does not use petrochemical ingredients that are linked to health concerns, including sodium laureth sulfate, polyethylene glycol (PEG), propylene glycol, petrolatum, toluene, MEA, DEA, or TEA.
There are some safer ingredients that are derived from oil, and the majority of plant-derived ingredients have at one point been processed using other chemical ingredients that are derived from oil (though those processing ingredients are not left in the final products). This is why we do not make the claim that we are free of petrochemicals across the board.
An example of a petrochemical that we might use is a silicone or an alcohol, which can serve important functions such as increasing the “slip” of a makeup product like tinted moisturizer or detangling hair in conditioner.
Beautycounter uses our Ingredient Selection Process to assess the safety of each and every potential ingredient in our products, whether the ingredient is found in nature or lab-made. Lab-made ingredients are often derived from petroleum or mineral sources.
No. Companies must use preservatives in any cosmetic product that contains water or aloe to prevent the product from becoming adulterated; preservatives are needed for safety and performance.
Beautycounter screens every ingredient for safety. We look for data on important health endpoints like cancer, cell damage, reproductive toxicity, and skin irritation. One of the toughest kinds of ingredients to screen is preservatives. Because they are meant to kill bacteria, mould, and/or yeast, they may also be toxic in some concentrations to other life forms.
While formulating our skin care line, we tested several types of preservatives (none that are on our “Never List”) before settling on the preservatives that we now use. We chose options that are effective in very small concentrations, and we use different preservatives for different products because of performance (e.g., sodium might work well on its own in one product, but not in another, so we may use phenoxyethanol or potassium sorbate instead).
We use the smallest amount of preservatives that can get the job done, and we’re on a continuous quest to find even better, safer preservative options (including natural preservatives, new packaging that reduces the amount of air in the bottle, etc).
See our Ingredient Selection Process for more information.
Here is the list of preservatives and preservative boosters (not counting antioxidants) that we are currently using in our products:
Caprylhydroxamic acid, ethylhexylglycerin, gluconolactone, phenoxyethanol, salicylic acid, potassium sorbate, sodium benzoate, and chlorphenesin. The use percentage ranges from 0.01 to 2%, depending on the ingredient and product.
Here is the list of the preservatives that we never formulate with:
Parabens, Japanese honeysuckle extract, methylisothiazolinone, methylchloroisothiazolinone, or formaldehyde-releasers (i.e. quaternium-15, DMDM hydantoin, imidazolidinyl urea, diazolidinyl urea, polyoxymethylene urea, sodium hydroxymethylglycinate, or bromopol).
Companies MUST use preservatives in any cosmetic product that contains water to ensure that potentially harmful microbial growth (i.e. bacteria, yeast, or fungus) does not occur. Products without water, like our face and body oils, often do not need preservatives.
Increasingly, many cosmetic companies state that they are “preservative free,” which is an unregulated term. If there is water in the product and they are making this claim, it is likely that one of the following is occurring: a) they suggest that you keep products refrigerated and you use them quickly, b) they are risking bacteria/mould/yeast growth, or c) they are using pre-preserved raw ingredients.
While formulating our skin care line, we tested several types of preservatives (none that are on our Never List or that have strong links to health concerns, of course) before landing on the preservatives that we did. We chose options that are effective in very small concentrations, and we use different preservatives for different products because of performance (e.g. sodium benzoate might work well on its own in one product but not in another, so we may use phenoxyethanol or potassium sorbate).
We use the smallest amount of preservatives that still get the job done, and we’re on a continuous quest to find even better, safer preservative options (including natural preservatives, new packaging that reduces the amount of air in the bottle, etc).
We make sure that we formulate our products to comply with the regulatory requirements both in the European Union and in Canada. With respect to phenoxyethanol, the percentages we use vary by product, but we make it a point to keep the levels below 1% in any given product, as outlined by the E.U. guidelines.
As for the shelf life, each product features an image of a container with a number on it—this indicates the shelf life. Most products have a 12-month shelf life, as long as the product is properly stored.
Dimethicone is a linear silicone that we use primarily to enhance the texture and spreadability of our liquid colour cosmetics on the skin. Rigorous scientific analyses have shown no evidence of toxicity to humans, as it is a large molecule that sits on the skin or hair (rather than being absorbed). After reviewing a comprehensive toxicological review of the ingredient (which Beautycounter commissioned before we decided whether we’d use this ingredient), we believe it is safe for use in cosmetics. Linear silicones are completely different from cyclic silicones, known as cyclosiloxanes, some of which have been shown to be possibly carcinogenic, exhibit hormone activity, and be environmentally persistent. These cyclosiloxanes are on our Never List.
Palm oil is the most used and demanded vegetable oil in the world and is commonly used in the cosmetic industry. It’s produced on plantations, which often involve unsustainable practices that contribute to greenhouse gases, habitat destruction, and mistreatment of workers. Only a handful of our products contain palm oil, but many of them contain palm derivatives.
Our goal is to source only certified RSPO (Roundtable on Sustainable Palm Oil) palm and palm-derived ingredients. Palm oil isn’t going anywhere, and alternatives to palm oil such as rapeseed and soybean (vegetable oil) could threaten the environment even more because they require more land, pesticides, and fertilizers than palm and do not yield as much oil. We believe the solution is to join the movement to push the palm oil industry to utilize more sustainable practices.
Our Purifying Charcoal Mask contains less than 0.5% salicylic acid, as at this low level it helps to gently unclog pores.
Although no medical studies have been conducted on the topical use of salicylic acid during pregnancy, it is generally medically advised to abstain from using skin care products that contain more than 2% salicylic acid during pregnancy out of an abundance of precaution. Also, a number of large studies have been published in which researchers examined the outcomes of women who had taken low-dose acetylsalicylic acid orally during pregnancy and there was no increase in the baseline risk of adverse events, such as major malformations, preterm birth, or low birth weight.
Beautycounter screens every single ingredient for safety, and we take the concentration and route of exposure into account when selecting ingredients. We are committed to full disclosure of the ingredients in our products so that the consumer can make the best, most informed choices for their health. As always, we advise that you consult your physician about any specific ingredient concerns before using any product.
Beautycounter products have been designed and formulated to not clog pores or irritate the skin but still be effective on the most sensitive skin. We have all our products thoroughly tested by third-party companies to ensure that they pass the industry standards for skin/eye irritation and sensitization potential. The Beautycounter package will not state “hypoallergenic” due to the fact that “hypoallergenicity” is an unregulated marketing claim designed by certain large mass brands. According to the FDA, there are no federal standards or definitions that govern the use of the term “hypoallergenic,” and manufacturers of cosmetics labelled as such are not required to submit substantiation of their hypoallergenicity claims to the FDA.
Beautycounter takes the safety of the environment and animals very seriously. None of our products are tested on animals, and we require that all our contract manufacturers confirm that they do not test on animals.
Increasingly, people are questioning the use of colourants in food and cosmetics, and in general, we think that there is good reason for that. Some colourants are linked to health issues, and many are overused.
We don’t think that food or beverages should be dyed or that skin care products like lotions need to be tinted. In making our colour cosmetics—products created for the sole purpose of bringing colour to the skin—we explored using only natural colourants (minerals, carmine, vegetable powders). In order to achieve our high-performance standards and adhere to our strict limits for background heavy metal contamination, we feel that we need to use both natural colourants and synthetics in some products at this time. We choose the safest synthetics available for the given product and test for heavy metals.
Studies indicating that certain synthetic colourants may be linked to health problems are usually looking at food-additive dyes that are directly ingested. The studies also use larger amounts of the colourants than we’d use and that anyone would ingest by using cosmetics. That being said, we’re very cautious about the ingredients we select, and we avoid colourants with known or strong links to health issues, especially if there is an indication that small amounts may be an issue.
If a person would like to avoid synthetic colourants in makeup, we think that’s fine—people should be informed and empowered to read labels and make their own decisions. But using only natural colourants doesn’t guarantee that products are without potential safety implications.
Yes, some makeup powders contain talc, as its silk feel provides a smooth finish and even laydown that contributes to the product’s performance. We do not believe that the talc we use in our products poses a potential health risk, based on our own safety assessments and the existing body of research, when used as directed. Research does suggest, however, that talc can sometimes be contaminated with asbestos, which is a known carcinogen. To mitigate the risk of contamination in our talc, Beautycounter requires that our supplier certify the quality of our talc. But we don’t just take their word for it. We also conduct additional, third-party testing on each batch of our talc supply, using what we currently understand to be the most sensitive testing method and instrument. While we are confident in the safety of the talc we use in our formulations, at the request of our clients our objective is to reformulate our products without talc while meeting our high performance objectives and strict heavy metal limits. Since we first launched color cosmetics in 2014, we have been trying to create cosmetic formulas without talc. When doing so, however, the heavy metal tests failed our limits due to using other minerals as ingredients in place of talc. After several years we are making progress on color formulations without talc that also meet our strict heavy metal limits. While a small portion of our products contain talc that has been screened for asbestos (which can be viewed on our Ingredient Glossary), we will be introducing talc-free formula replacements by the end of 2020.
As a reminder, the following makeup products are already formulated without talc: Color Pinch Cream Blusher, Illuminating Cream Highlighter, Tint Skin Hydrating Foundation, Dew Skin Tinted Moisturizer, Color Define Brow Pencil, Brilliant Brow Gel, Volumizing Mascara, Lengthening Mascara, Color Intense Lipstick, Sheer Lipstick, Lip Gloss, Color Outline Eye Pencil, Precision Liquid Eyeliner, Mattifying Powder, Touch Up Skin Concealer Pen.
The following products are formulated with talc: Velvet Eyeshadow Palettes, Necessary Neutrals Eyeshadow Palette, Satin Powder Blush, Radiant All Over Bronzer, Luminous Powder Highlighter.
Chemicals that can cause cancer, reproductive harm, and other serious health issues are not banned in the United States from the skin care and color cosmetic products that people use every day, day after day, and companies are free to make their own judgments about safety. Cosmetics are just one route of exposure to toxic chemicals, but it is one that Beautycounter can do something about. Our team researches the safety of each potential ingredient to ensure that we’re making the safest high-performing products that we can. Learn more about Beautycounter's commitment to safety here.
Health Canada maintains a current list of close to 500 chemicals that are prohibited for use in cosmetic products in Canada, and a current list of close to 80 chemicals that are restricted for use in cosmetic products in Canada. For other chemicals, it’s up to companies to screen their own ingredients for safety.
Our five-step Ingredient Selection Process sets us apart from others in the beauty industry. The first step of the process is “Ban Intentionally.” At Beautycounter, we’ve committed to a health and safety standard that goes well beyond what is legally required in the United States and Canada. We’ve banned more than 1,800 ingredients on our Never List of questionable or harmful chemicals we never use as ingredients. This includes the 1,400-plus chemicals banned or restricted in personal care products by the European Union, the chemicals prohibited or restricted in cosmetics by Health Canada, plus additional chemicals where information screened by Beautycounter indicates a cause for concern. This “Never List” is robust, but we go even further. At Beautycounter, we conduct safety assessments on every single ingredient we consider for inclusion in our products, and we prohibit the use of ingredients that do not meet our higher health and safety standard.
Learn more about our Ingredient Selection Process here.
We put every potential ingredient through our Ingredient Selection Process, which includes a step to screen information that helps us identify any known or suspected safety concerns, like skin irritation, links to cancer or reproductive harm, or bioaccumulation.
If we don’t need it, we don’t put it in. Every ingredient in our products has a function; nothing is used without careful consideration of its efficacy and performance. We do not dye skin care or shower products, for example—we only use colourants in our colour cosmetics. We do not use masking fragrances—only natural scents made from essential oils disclosed on ingredient labels. No mysteries—just safer and cleaner ingredients with purpose.
It’s important to note that chemicals across the board are not bad for us. Our body is made up of chemicals, and so is everything else, including food and water. Toxic chemicals are bad for us. Toxic means that the chemicals can harm cells or organs, cause neurological damage, and/or alter important biological systems (like the endocrine system, which regulates our hormones).
Cosmetic products are often not labelled accurately. We believe you have the right to know, and we make our labels easy to read.
Regarding our commitment to ingredient safety, it is important to differentiate between ingredient screening and testing. Through our strict Ingredient Screening Process, we perform a hazard and risk assessment on every ingredient we consider for inclusion in our formulas. We review up-to-date authoritative lists (such as global regulatory standards) and scientific research for evidence of human health and ecological hazard for each ingredient. Specific hazards we assess include carcinogenicity, developmental toxicity, mutagenicity, allergenicity, and potential hormone disruption to name a few.
Therefore, any information that we acquire on certain hazards that requires animal testing (such as carcinogenicity) is obtained through publicly available research data from regulatory agencies. Beautycounter does not test our products on animals, nor do we ask others to do so. We do not believe that finished personal care/cosmetic products should be ever tested on animals, but we will not disregard data that has been previously generated on specific ingredient safety that can provide critical guidance for the overall safety of an ingredient.
It is important to remember that heavy metals are natural elements, and although there are several heavy metals that are essential nutrients (such as iron or zinc) or harmless, there are heavy metals that can be very toxic to the human body at very low levels of exposure (such as lead or mercury). Heavy metals can make their way into cosmetics through minerals, clays, and both natural and synthetic colourants, and it is difficult to assess the potential human health risk by screening alone.
To ensure that our products pass our strict heavy metal standards, we test every batch of our colour cosmetics for heavy metals prior to bringing the product to market. We understand that there are data gaps with both natural and synthetic colourants, and we are constantly reviewing updated regulatory safety standards where they exist (from the European Union, Canada, etc.) to refine our strict heavy metal limits. We advocate for smart, health-protective research and will continue to review available data and improve our products based on new findings and ingredient innovation.
Heavy metals are elements that occur naturally in the earth but become concentrated and widely distributed in the environment via human activities like mining and manufacturing. (This is one of many reasons we often share the idea that just because an ingredient is natural, that doesn’t always mean it’s “safe.”) As a result of the manufacturing process of raw materials, we’re exposed to heavy metals, usually in very small amounts measured in parts per million (ppm).
Some heavy metals, like lead, arsenic, cadmium, and mercury, may cause organ damage and are classified as possible or known human carcinogens by the International Agency for Research on Cancer, but the severity of their effects depend on factors like dose, route of exposure, and age at exposure. Heavy metals can make their way into cosmetics through minerals, clays, and both natural and synthetic colourants and it is difficult to assess the potential human health risk by screening alone.
We needed to define our own allowable limits of heavy metal levels in order to institute a standard that would be mindful of consumers’ health and keep this issue front and centre for suppliers, formulators, and our company. We wanted these levels to be as health-conscious and protective as possible—but not so strict that they were unreasonable and therefore would prevent us from bringing our colour cosmetics to market.
So, in the absence of U.S. governmental guidance, we have set our allowable limits at or below the strictest international guidance on acceptable trace levels of heavy metal impurities in cosmetics, using the most up-to-date scientific evidence to inform our standards.
That means that Beautycounter is testing all of our colour cosmetics for heavy metals and doing our best to reach “non-detectable” heavy metal limits when possible, while always keeping them within our health-protective company standards. We may not always have the control we’d prefer, but we are doing our best and keeping our customers informed every step of the way.
At Beautycounter, we craft all of our products with safety in mind, especially for those who might be extra vulnerable – like pregnant women and babies. We carefully screen and assess each of our ingredients for 23 distinct, safety endpoints, including reproductive toxicity. That said, as pregnancy affects everyone differently, check with your doctor before beginning the use of any products if pregnant, nursing, or planning to become pregnant.
Someone who has decided to join Beautycounter with the intention of building a business through selling our products and/or building a team.
Anyone interested in becoming a Consultant can sign up by going to and selecting “Join Now” to enroll.
To enroll, it’s necessary to purchase an Enrollment Kit, which includes materials and products. It also provides access to our Consultant technology platform. This includes a Personalized Website available to the public to accept orders and enrollments, access to our full-featured mobile app, and use of Behind the Counter (which allows Consultants to manage their sales and teams, take advantage of training and tools, and more). Consultants also receive access to onboarding and development training, as well as coaching and mentoring from Beautycounter.
After enrollment, it is necessary to renew a Consultant account from year to year. This renewal provides ongoing access to the Consultant platform, including but not limited to a Personal Website, mobile app access, and Behind the Counter.
Consultants may earn up to 35% commission on sales to their Clients and Band of Beauty Members. In addition, Consultants who enroll other Consultants may earn bonuses and override commissions for mentoring and leading their teams. Beautycounter also offers special bonuses and exciting incentives including trips, exclusive Beautycounter items, and access to invitation-only events. As a special perk, Consultants may purchase most of our products at a 25% savings.
Once your Consultant Application Agreement has been accepted, you will be sent a confirmation email. Your mentor will be informed that you’ve joined his or her team, and you’ll gain access to the Consultant platform. There, you’ll find information about the training and special bonuses available to brand-new Consultants.
Consultants make money by sharing Beautycounter with friends, family, acquaintances, and anybody else in your sphere of influence who purchases our products. Consultants connect with Clients and Band of Beauty members through in-person gatherings, individual interactions, and through their online connections. Consultants may earn up to 35% commission on sales credited to them. Consultants also earn additional income in the form of override commissions for mentoring and leading a team.
In order to advance to leadership as a Consultant and earn overrides, selling to Clients and Members is expected, and monthly volume targets apply. Joining Beautycounter as a Consultant is a special affiliation for those who intend to share our brand and Mission with others by selling our products. In order to remain a Consultant, you must accrue at least 1,200 in Qualifying Volume (QV) every six months. This amount includes your personal orders and sales to Clients and Members. Those Consultants w