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The doctor warned me to watch my weight. Never has such care been taken. Recently, for example, I ate a family pack of fried fish for dinner. Four pieces of 100 grams each of 175 calories, makes 700 calories. Plus Danish tartar sauce. It will have been four tablespoons, so another 150 calories will have been added easily. For dessert, we had a portion of profiteroles. About a quarter of the package content of 450 grams to 277 calories per 100 grams I have eaten, makes dawdling once again a good 300 calories.
In total, about 1,200 calories. Tight performance for one evening, I think. The doctor will be very pleased with my efforts. After all, it's not my fault that none of this works. Every year around Christmas time, I bravely try to gain a few kilos via goose, dumplings, sweets etc., but I can hardly even manage 65. Not much in just one-sachust-length - and within a few days everything is gone anyway, down to 60th I still use the first belt I bought myself at the tender age of perhaps 15 years, in the mid-eighties
If we were at a perfume convention right now, I might have been killed long ago. Now I'm also stopping - and simply recommending 'Stardust': the fragrance for sophisticated enjoyment without calories.
The emphasis is on "sophisticated", because there are many sweet bombs, but not seldom with a brutal caries danger on the meta-level. In this case, the trick is the great balance that is maintained from beginning to end, to anticipate this immediately. As a real pleasure scent, 'Stardust' arouses little motivation to trace the individual aromas in a particularly filigree way, but a few things are worth mentioning:
Orange and dark chocolate opened. Deliciously fruity and tart. And so lifelike, it's astounding. The equalizer is a green-sour impact. And to be on the safe side, the chocolate is quickly lined and roughened, probably by (cocoa) patchouli. Great gourmand chord that nevertheless skilfully avoids the all too sweet.
The vanilla is subtle and tart, dark and voluminous. I have already experienced elsewhere that she can almost touch the smoky parts, it seems like that here too. Gradually it dissolves the chocolate, the orange stays a little longer and only dims away very gradually. A waxy airy breeze now helps to ensure that the thing is neither too sweet nor too edible.
It is not until later in the morning that the pyramid-like, expected jubilation takes place, a delicate, caramel-sugary note is carefully added, finely sanded down by a floral-fruity rest and our wax. The various other additions I can imagine more or less well,
In any case, as is usually the case with Neuffer, the fact that new participants enter the pitch does not necessarily mean that those already present leave it. Throughout the afternoon and into the evening, vanilla, cocoa, wax and fruit residues float around each other in ever-changing weightings. This leads to different nuances from one day to the next. A somewhat weaker dosage makes the funfair part of my work subtle, for example.
Conclusion: a successful round trip. The fact that such things will never be completely "mine" doesn't matter
Today I thank my son three times: First of all, I thank my son for letting me try the specimen he received from the 'Stardust' creator herself - this is my second thank you - in order to contribute a real gem to his clearly arranged, but quite exclusive vanilla fragrance (mostly specimens) collection. He likes the fragrance very much, although he prefers to take a tine to Guerlain's 'Spiritueuse Double Vanille'. I can't blame him, a Neuffer fragrance is unquestionably a challenge for a twelve-year-old.
And thirdly, I would like to thank all the dear people here and wish everyone a wonderful Christmas season.