Introducing imPress Press-On Manicure by Broadway Nails, the revolutionary way to apply polish! Featuring advanced nail technology, you can get a salon-perfect manicure in seconds – simply peel off, press on, and you’re done. There’s no drying, a killer shine and a manicure that lasts up to a week! And, imPress is so easy to remove, you can change it up to match your mood as often as you want. Check out all 36 colors and patterns, including trendy brights, classic darks and animal prints. With imPress, your nails will always be your best accessory.
imPress Manicure retails for $5.99 for colors and $7.99 for patterns, and is available at CVS, Rite Aid, Duane Reade, KMart, Walgreens, Walmart and more. For a full list of online and in-store retailers, visit imPressManicure.com, where you can download an exclusive coupon and virtually try on all the colors and patterns!
I received a set of imPress Manicure nails to test as part of Influenster’s VoxBox program. I was immediately unsure of using the imPRESS Press-On Manicure mainly because I’ve never been a fan of press-on nails and I’m chasing around a very active 2 year old. I didn’t expect them to last a whole week and about 2 days later, they were definitely loose.
I loved the color and the ease of application. I did have to trim them though, but even that was simple to do. When they became loose, I had no problems pulling them off and was pleasantly surprised that all the glue went right with the nails. No left over residue.
I would consider using them again if I needed a last minute nail solution, but I plan to stick to at home manicures or gel manicures at the salon.
Influenster provided us with a free set of imPress Press-on Manicure nails in order to facilitate this review. All opinions are 100% my own.Powered by Sidelines
Latest posts by Nicole Kobilka (see all)
- Gilmore Girls Revival | Cast News - February 11, 2016
- Disney’s Zootopia | Coloring Sheets + New Clips Now Available - February 2, 2016
- Hulu vs. Netflix vs. Amazon Prime | Comparing Streaming Services - January 26, 2016