North Flame #1

Sale price Price $18.95 Regular price

North Flame are similar to Mirror Chrome Pigment Powders, but are made up of larger flakes that provide an intense, super strong shine.

Carefully press and rub the flakes into cured creme color , then apply a coat of  our Top Shine Gel.

Perfect for encapsulated nail designs.

We recommending to use Johens applicator brush and our silicone wand tool.

Dip a small bead of Clear Acrylic Powder into North Flame, then spread it on the nail surface. For gel nails, press the flakes into the soft gel, then cure it.


It is extremely fine and looks amazing over pretty much any color you can imagine.

Made in USA

With Johens quality control seal.

JOHENS® SMARTIES (Did you know?):

'Aurora borealis', the lights of the northern hemisphere, means 'dawn of the north'. In Roman myths, Aurora was the goddess of the dawn. Many cultural groups have legends about the lights. In medieval times, the occurrences of auroral displays were seen as harbingers of war or famine. The Maori of New Zealand shared a belief with many northern people of Europe and North America that the lights were reflections from torches or campfires.

The Menominee Indians of Wisconsin believed that the lights indicated the location of manabai'wok (giants) who were the spirits of great hunters and fishermen. The Inuit of Alaska believed that the lights were the spirits of the animals they hunted: the seals, salmon, deer and beluga whales. Other aboriginal peoples believed that the lights were the spirits of their people.

The bright dancing lights of the aurora are actually collisions between electrically charged particles from the sun that enter the earth's atmosphere. The lights are seen above the magnetic poles of the northern and southern hemispheres. They are known as 'Aurora borealis' in the north and 'Aurora australis' in the south..
Auroral displays appear in many colours although pale green and pink are the most common. Shades of red, yellow, green, blue, and violet have been reported. The lights appear in many forms from patches or scattered clouds of light to streamers, arcs, rippling curtains or shooting rays that light up the sky with an eerie glow.