Creative Play is CND’s latest nail polish line to hit the salon scene with 80 bold and vibrant unique colors and ten gorgeous finish types, and this line is more in line with the traditional nail polish segment. The new line is produced with creative consumers in mind, the consumers who love and enjoy switching up their nail look frequently.
They are forever changing nail color and textures, mixing colors, and creating stand-out-in-the-crowd looks. These nail polishes are just as unique as the consumers who wear them. Additionally, the 80 colors within this line are entirely brand-spankin’ new to CND. So what’s the difference between this one, Creative Play, and other CND lines?
There are a few notable key differences, both pros, and cons, for consumers and salon owners when determining whether to try it or choose between Creative Play and Vinylux. But we assure you, the pros far outweigh the cons, and some may not view the cons as cons. It all comes down to how you look at it, what you prefer, and what you expect from a nail lacquer.
This exciting new line features 80 beautiful bold, vibrant, unique colors like Glittabulous, Sea the Light, and Orange You Curious. It also features ten different unique texture styles, including, can you believe, four different glitter styles. The ten textures include cream, shimmer, metallic, satin, pearl, metallic glitter, multicolor glitter, holographic glitter, micro glitter, and transformer.
The line is of the traditional lacquer segment. It’s a 3-step system, but it’s fast-drying and is “7-Free.” What does 7-free mean? Creative Play is formulated with the elimination of 7 ingredients: toluene, camphor, formaldehyde, phthalates (DBP), formaldehyde resin, and xylene and methyl ethyl ketone (MEK).
Because the original lacquiself was designed with the everyday wear of traditional poliscombiningine, this coat with the base coat and the top coat increases the longevity of your new creative look for’s flawless and chip resist finishing.
Another perk of this set is that its brush is designed with 400 bristle ends, which ensure smooth and even lacquer distribution for a polished manicure look as with other CND brush lines. So, there is no difference in the brush. Regardless of your line, you’re guaranteed a top-of-the-line brush. A few cons, this line cannot be combined with the Shellac line, whereas the Vinylux line can, and it is a 3-step system versus the 2-step ease-of-use compared with Vinylux.
As you may already know, Vinylux is known for the fact that this is a hardcore upscale, classy, fun line that can get your nails through the week minus the need for a base coat without chipping or breakage. Also unique to this bold line of nail lacquer is its strengthening capabilities.
Traditional polishes weaken over time, resulting in a finish prone to chip and break. But not with Vinylux classes. With this line, your style does the reverse—it strengthens over time. Click Here to learn How To Apply A Perfect CND Vinylux Polish.
As mentioned earlier, this is a 2-step system requiring two coats of lacquer and a top coat. The polish takes about 8 minutes to dry. A base coat is unnecessary as one is already built into the polish, so your nails are protected! Depending on the health of the nails, Vinylux promises to deliver beautiful manicured nail results for one week without chipping or breaking; then, it’s time to freshen things up or remove the polish and go with a new look for next week.
Why choose between the two? Each line has its own unique set of benefits and capabilities. If you fill your salon with both edges of lacquer, you have the best of both worlds. Creative Play is a 3-step application. It’s fast drying, and you have loads of colors and fun textures to choose from—and we mean fun. Check it out here for yourself.
The Vinylux line is also fun, fastest, more sophisticated, and chic. It takes 8 minutes to dry, but it only requires 2-steps, and the Vinylux process is quicker than the 3-step Creative Play process! With both sets, you have versatility depending on your mood as the master manicurist.