Mascara is a staple in any makeup kit, and Classic Cosmetics can produce mascara products that your customers will turn to again and again. We have been producing mascara products for decades and have the machinery, experience, and facilities to ensure your mascara stands up to the test.

Mascara as it exists today was only created as recent as the 19th century, but the practice of darkening the eyes and eyelashes goes a far back as 4,000 BC, in ancient Egypt. It evolved, becoming in vogue during the Victorian era, as it became clear that enhancing the eyes in such a way was not strange, but attractive.

Despite the many variations that have been produced over the years, the basic formula for mascara consists of three major elements: oils, waxes, and pigmentation. It’s a basic formula, but quality mascara products call for fine ingredients, expert staff, and quality production facilities, all of which Classic Cosmetics have to offer.


With an 115,000 square-foot, state-of-the-art facility, we can produce exactly the product you’re looking for, in the size you’re looking for, and with the right look. We offer kettles in various sizes, so whether you need a large batch or a small one, we’ve got you covered.

In terms of packaging, we offer shrink wrapping and shrink banded packaging, and we have ink jet coders capable of printing numerous colors on a variety of packaging materials. Whatever your brand — elegant, playful, wild — we can manufacture mascara that not only darkens, defines and thickens eyelashes effectively but fits with the brand that you’re selling to customers.

The process for producing mascara may be relatively simple, but that doesn’t mean any manufacturing company will do. Trust Classic Cosmetics to produce your mascara and you’ll have a top-of-the-line product to sell that leaves your customers looking good and turning to your brand in the future.

“And the research also shows that these problems may have underlying biological retin causes,” she continued, stressing that in recent years it has been recognized that social constructs of femininity are often created at the expense of biological reality. “Women of all political persuasions know about the social conditioning of male desire,”