Interviews Smell and Smile – An Interview with Dave from Fragrance Bros.

Smell and Smile – An Interview with Dave from Fragrance Bros.

09/13/16 23:10:55 (34 comments)

by: Daniel Barros


They say that Eskimos have about 300 different words for snow. I say that Dave from Fragrance Bros. has at least that amount of different smiles. How is it even possible? Every frame a different one. But the guy is not all about making us laugh. He drills the fragrance talk. Dave’s way of describing scents is well known in the community. The reviewer knows how to use humor to get our attention, backing it all up with hard facts. He knows the brands, the notes, the perfumers, the right words to describe an aroma and – ultimately – he knows his audience.

The 34-year old, US based vlogger is married to a beautiful wife (his words), and has two kids. Dave has lived in the state of Alabama most of his life (an Auburn fan, as he describes). Juggling between his job as a stay-at-home dad and a freelance writer, the wittiest vlogger in the fragrance community offers all of us “addicts” great advice on choosing the perfect scent for the perfect occasion. As a videogame “geek”, Dave couldn’t help taking inspiration from one of his favorite games, Mario Bros. to name his channel on YouTube.

Daniel: Why is fragrance important to you? What made you start doing videos on YouTube?

Dave: I think everyone can identify with personal scent memories that we all have had which have forcefully taken us out of the present and whisked us into an emotional memory of the past. We all have smelled something that reminds us of loved ones, happiness, sadness, joy, pain, and love, and that that is what keeps us enchanted by a fragrance’s spell. I can’t speak for everyone, but I would assume that many people are like me and they enjoy fragrances on multiple levels. They enjoy the emotional aspect, the art of it, the almost religious ritual of picking a fragrance for the day, and they just flat out enjoy smelling great. My life has had different phases of interest in fragrances.  Several years ago during a more intense phase, I ran out of my cologne of that time (Armani Acqua Di Gio) and was looking for a new fragrance. I hate talking to sales associates, so I decided to look at YouTube to see if anyone made reviews on fragrances and had any suggestions for new ones. To my surprise, there were a few reviewers out there (most of the original reviewers have retired), and I came away from those videos with great suggestions of scents to try – I even bought a few based on their reviews. After a while, I started to realize that most reviews were from a single person’s perspective, and I would have to watch multiple videos to get more than one perspective.

Daniel: So that’s where Fragrance Bros. comes from…

Dave: Yes. As a kid, I used to love watching Siskel & Ebert review movies together. Sometimes they would unanimously agree, other times they would strongly disagree. But the perspectives both had while having a dialogue together was very compelling. So after a time, I thought about how great it would be to have a “Siskel & Ebert” of fragrances. Like most people, I have friends that enjoy similar interests, and I love it when a casual event dies down, and at the end of the night, we all shoot the breeze about our mutual interests. With that in mind, I formed the idea of what has become Fragrance Bros., and asked a friend, Steve, if he would like to review with me. Later on, I asked another friend, Jeremy, to join as a guest host to review a few of his colognes – and he had a blast. A couple of weeks later, Steve decided to quit, and Jeremy wanted to join. After a few years of reviewing together, Jeremy decided to step down. Luckily, I had many videos with us recorded. After a lot of thought over the following weeks, I decided to incorporate other reviewers in the YouTube fragrance community. They would be special guest hosts and each video would be kind of a revolving door of guests. I’ve had several guests on my channel now, and Jeremy still makes occasional guest appearances. I thought that this would ultimately hurt my channel, but the thing is, my channel grew more rapidly.
 

Gene Siskel and Roger Ebert

Daniel: Who is your audience and what do they seek?

Dave: My audience is pretty varied. The majority of them are men, though I do have a core contingent of women who faithfully watch my videos. I am amazed at how international my audience is, and I regularly have viewers comment from the United Kingdom, Europe, the Middle East, South America, Africa, Southeast Asia, Australia, and various other island nations. But the majority of my viewers are from the USA and Canada. I would wager that many in my audience are in the same boat as I was years ago: looking for a new fragrance suggestion. There are others who are collectors and avid fragrance enthusiasts as well. However, I think they all tune in to hear my honest thoughts on a fragrance. They know I won’t fluff up a fragrance unnecessarily, so they seem to appreciate my candor. If they have watched my channel for a while, they start to understand my tastes and perspective, and can then better compare it to theirs—even if they have completely different tastes.


Daniel: What in your opinion makes a great fragrance reviewer?

Dave: There are many different types of reviewers out there, all of them with unique points of view, tastes, and philosophies of reviewing. I categorize reviewers into two camps: Journalistic reviewers and Editorial reviewers. Journalistic reviewers are those that try to give an objective review without giving their full opinions on a fragrance. Editorial reviewers (like me) give their opinions on fragrances, good, bad, and ugly. But I think regardless of what type of reviewer you are, the qualities that are needed the most are an analytical thought process, the ability to explain your thoughts cogently, and above all else honesty and openness. And, hey, if you can do that with a unique angle, humor, or entertainment, even better. I see my responsibility to subscribers and viewers a lot like building trust with a person. If I am open and honest about my opinions, then people can find value in my reviews. But if I break that trust, any review I have will be unreliable. That’s one reason I view negative reviews as important. If I only give positive reviews, any review I make seems less trustworthy and even unnecessary to watch. I try my best to be as open and honest with my opinions as possible, and to make it known to my audience if any company has sent me a product for review. And if I have received anything for review, I don’t let any company have a free pass. My audience deserves to know my honest thoughts through my review.


Daniel: So you are married with two kids. I know some guys in a similar situation who use secret PO boxes to order fragrances. How does your wife and how do your friends see your hobby?

Dave: They’re actually very supportive of it. Since I don’t go on huge fragrance shopping binges, they see it as just an interesting hobby to enjoy. It’s always fun to show friends my relatively “small” fragrance collection and see their reactions. It’s usually “Oh MY GOD that’s a lot of colognes!” Through Fragrance Bros., I’ve actually converted my brother into a fragrance lover. Now every time he comes over, he wants to smell anything new I’ve added. My wife especially appreciates it, because her fragrance wardrobe has grown significantly since I buy her fragrances that I like. I think she really enjoys that I want to smell good. The only downside is really when I love a fragrance that she hates. Most of the time I just have to get rid of it. Farewell, Jubilation XXV… I tell people that I don’t consider myself a collector. I just keep fragrances that I fall in love with. Because of that, my “collection” is fairly small compared to friends of mine who do consider themselves collectors. Most of my fragrances are there because of personal memories attached to them, or because they were gifts from friends. If I realize a year from now that I don’t wear a fragrance often, I’ll sell it. Even when I get perfumes sent for review, I usually give away 90% of them during my annual Twelve Days of Christmas giveaway.


Daniel: Speaking about love…  What was your first fragrance crush? What about positive and negative surprises?

The first fragrance I ever bought was Nautica Competition (the original version) when I was in high school. It was pretty popular then, and I wore it daily. I remember my first love actually being a unisex perfume sold in American Eagle. I still vaguely remember the scent, which was a soft musky bergamot scent. The closest scent to it now is the new Dior Sauvage. The biggest positive surprise buy was Pure Malt by Thierry Mugler. A few years ago at the height of its hype on YouTube, it was really hard to find. I lucked out one day and blind-bought it. When it arrived, it was instant love at first sniff. To this day, I love wearing it in October. I’ve had a lot of negative surprises, but one that particularly sticks out is when I got a sample of Poivre Samarcande by Hermès. I heard good things about it, and because I typically love woody spicy scents, I thought I would dig this one. I tried it on, and it smelled like sweaty socks. I couldn’t believe it. So then I watched another review, and someone said that they smelled caraway as the primary note. I tried it again after a few days (to let my nose heal from the sweaty socks assault) and to my surprise I smelled caraway! I didn’t even smell the sweaty cumin note like I did at first. Today it’s one of my favorite fragrances.

Daniel: You mention fragrance notes… Have you had any training? Do you think that is important in fragrance reviewing? What is the best way to describe a scent?

Dave: I haven’t had any official training to recognize notes, but I think it’s actually not too hard. With a little time and comparison (and help with Fragrantica’s note breakdown), you can compare scents with similar notes and learn what they smell like. I know some reviewers who have bought oils from companies to help them review. And though I am sure that helps some, I think it’s not essential. Perfumes have a lot of synthetic notes  that are important to their structure, and you could buy these to learn their scents, but what’s the point in explaining that you smell Iso E Super or Hedione if the person you are talking to has no reference point for that? I’ve been guilty of that, myself. I think what has worked best for me has been to try to explain the scent with as many natural comparisons as possible. For instance, Every Storm A Serenade by Imaginary Authors has an “after the rain” smell – which people identify with. Tom Ford Oud Wood has a smell that reminds me of a dusty heater. Voyage d’Hermès has an undertone of a chlorinated pool. Some might not smell what I smell, but they immediately have at least a reference point for the scent before they try it themselves.

Daniel: How do you measure your success as a fragrance reviewer?

Dave: Well, I think that’s a difficult question to answer. I think it’s a mixture of many things, without a real clear-cut distinction of what success is. So as a YouTube creator, one metric of success is views and subscribers. Though I think that has importance, I think that when you focus on that alone, your content tends to be driven to generate views and subscribers, meaning that content ultimately suffers. What I think is a better metric for success is how you fit within the greater sphere of your expertise, and if you are recognized as a leader within that field. Now, I’m definitely not as successful as Luca Turin or Chandler Burr, but people still know who I am, and I have a number of people who watch my reviews and value my opinion. I have formed great relationships with viewers, reviewers, and perfumers, and at the end of the day, that’s been “success” in my book. I can always improve, learn more, do better, and increase. I hope my views, subscribers, and number grow. But the people that I’ve connected with over the years have made my channel a joy. I’m not giving up my ambition, but I’m always happy to think that my journey as a fragrance reviewer has taken the scenic route, not the speedway, and I’m content to stop and smell the roses – or gardenias.


Daniel: How do you see perfumery nowadays? And where do you think it’s headed for?

Dave: I know many fragrance enthusiasts are somewhat cynical about the state of modern perfumery, and that’s understandable. With perfume houses making flankers upon flankers every year – sometimes even flankers of flankers – with perfume houses making bad mass market fragrances, and with frequent reformulations for unspecified reasons becoming the norm, people who love fragrances are naturally upset. But I am optimistic about perfume today, and I think that the positives of perfumery far outweigh the negatives. Even though there are things we dislike, the perfume world is thriving. There are not only good fragrances being released annually, but outright fantastic ones. There are so many new houses being made and fragrances being released that it is impossible for folks like me to keep up with it all. We live in a world now where anyone who has a dream of making a fragrance line can really do it. And with internet reviewers and critics, it has really given attention to the cream of the crop. I couldn’t tell you where the industry is headed, but in my opinion, the future is bright.


DAVE’S PICKS

Best smell ever: Creed Green Irish Tweed. No surprise if you watch my channel. It smells like the man I want my kids to remember. 

Best projection: Amouage Interlude Man. Actually not a fan of this scent, but it’s BEAST MODE!

Best longevity: 1812 Sweet Tobacco Spirits. A big surprise from a new house. Love it.

Best bottle design: Andy Tauer’s. I don’t own any, but his bottles are striking.

Most complimented: Ambre Nuit by Dior. Big surprise from Rose Month! Not a fan of rose, but I fell in love with this. Probably the spice ;-)

Most innovative: Sova by Slumberhouse. Such a strange, beautiful scent. Reminds of me of an ideal Thanksgiving holiday. 

Most sophisticated: Tom Ford Grey Vetiver. A “tame” vetiver, and my favorite. It’s a great “smart casual” scent that reeks of sophistication. 

Most aphrodisiac: Thierry Mugler Alien Eau Extraordinaire. My favorite Alien scent. A very luminous sexy scent, like the way a goddess would smell. When my wife wears it, I know what’s up ;-)

Favorite brand: Imaginary Authors. Another obvious choice if you watch my videos. Combines two of my favorite things: books and fragrances. They are all solid. Except for Bull’s Blood ;-)

Favorite perfumer: François Demachy. I find I just like or love almost everything he makes. Everything is so sophisticated.

Favorite genre: Woody spicy. This was a revelation of being a reviewer. It’s more like “woody spicy” chose me, than I chose it. 

Favorite note: Violet (flower). Not exactly a woody spicy note, haha. But I generally like any fragrance with violet.

 

Daniel Barros is the owner of Ego In Vitro – a consultancy firm that helps people find the ideal fragrance according to their style and personality. To this end, he developed a methodology for the testing of samples from his collection of more than 1,300 fragrances. He is also the author of the fragrance guides 202 Perfumes para Provar antes de Morrer – Edição Masculina and 303 Perfumes para Provar antes de Morrer – Edição Feminina. Recently he also started to create his own perfumes. Daniel currently lives in São Paulo, Brazil.

 

 

 

 

 

 



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rprovenz
rprovenz

No wonder Jer broke up with him. He's a douchebag. Marc thinks he's God and Jeremy is leaving them both in the dust.

Oct
16
2016
DexDegeaut
DexDegeaut

I lost A TON of respect for this guy after he attacked Jeremy Fragrance. It was one of the most jealous, petty things I've ever seen someone do. After Jer left the Fragrance Bros, the show became dull, and I believe part of the motivation for the attack was a cry for attention.

Sep
22
2016
damightyheru
damightyheru

I really enjoyed this article. It's quite interesting when people say 'what's the point of Youtube reviews of fragrances?'...As someone who really enjoys the hobby and enjoy other people introducing me to new fragrances in our hobby, I am a huge fan of Youtube fragrance vids. I was a huge fan of Youtube reviews way before I started doing them also...lol

What's the point of CNN or TV News? I can just log on to facebook and read my news feed...

What's the point of watching a concert...I could just listen to the songs I want on my Iphone...

What's the point of Game of Thrones? I could just read Song of Fire and Ice books and dozens of online forums about them.

That's how the question "what's the point of Youtube reviews?" sounds to me...lol...However you choose to get the info you prefer to expose yourself to is your business. But there is a point to Youtube reviews especially when you find people who share similar taste as yourself. Even on Fragrantica there are some people's opinions I value more than others...Because I trust their noses based on their suggestions and reviews. Regardless of what platform you use the key is Discernment- Knowing who has info that works for you. If one listened to everyone they read on any site they would be very disappointed. The same would apply to youtube. The overwhelming love for Ameer Al Oud by Lataffa on this site is very convincing...The smell was repellent to me...So opinions on websites can be equally misleading if you only went by "Love, Like and Dislike" and read the reviews allowed to stay up if it differs from to0 many fans of the scent.

It takes a special writer to write a review that is entertaining as well as informative...It's not as difficult on video...Youtube videos are just an entertaining outlet for those who love this hobby...Why throw cold water on that...Maybe if u opened yourself up to someone you may find a content creator on there that entertains you and earns your trust...

Sep
17
2016
danbarros
danbarros

@ Bigsly: There are so many types of reviewers. At least one should please you...

@no-fi: In order to create a natural flow, Dave and I exchanged more than 20 e-mails over the course of 10 days.

@Houdini 4: Fragrantica likes to explore different sides of things. We neither strive to spark rivalry nor play the mediation role between reviewers.

@Stache'd: You seem to have a very black/white view of things. But I respect that.

@ThePerfumierWorldTraveler: "To me a true connoisseur is one that has been involved 35+ years in the fragrance game." I can't even comment on that one...

To everyone: Thanks for your constructive feedback. I'm committed to add as much value as I can to the fragrance community, learning every day!

Sep
17
2016
ThatMakesScents
ThatMakesScents

I am very pleased that fragrantica has erased almost 3/4 s of the original comments to this interview. I never want to read what is really on people's minds

....only the convoluted truth,

Sep
16
2016
ThEnAuGhTyPrOf.
ThEnAuGhTyPrOf.

Like Marc [ROBES08]- I too am very pleased with seeing another Fragrance Reviewer from Youtube being interviewed on Fragrantica. Shout-out to Daniel Barros for getting up close in this revealing interview as he did with Jeremy... Recently the community was hit by a bit of drama and strife and these two men were front & centre, which for me amounted to no more than a bit of a misunderstanding between two decent, hardworking men who have equally zealous and passionate subscribers who really have their backs....

Robes08 interjected in a most diplomatic way. He came up with an outstanding suggestion and challenge to the 2 parties: Get together and DO a collaboration with each other... I truly hope that comes to fruition... Both channels differ in approach, content, delivery and personality.... Nevertheless, I enjoy tuning into both as do many others because indeed "VARIETY is the spice of life" and BOTH channels like many others have meaningful, uplifting content to edify any fraghead!

Daver brings a lot to the game and his concept dating back a few years with Jer and the "FragranceBros" was truly a refreshing one.... Watching the two of them give their takes on fragrances, their likes/dislikes and YES, even their conflicting opinions is refreshing………. Although Jer is no longer a regular part of the programme, Dave has decided to carry on the concept with great success using guest reviewers on different occasions...

Fragrantica & YouTube formed the foundation for how I started my fragrance journey and shortly after, I could readily see the correlation between the two- how they both complement each other in educating and entertaining fragrance enthusiasts like myself.... Bravo to one and all involved in dispensing such invaluable info....

Just when you think the fragcomm is losing steam, losing support, losing interest, an ancient relic and part of a dying brand- BAM- we get a jolt of enthusiasm and the fragcomm is rejuvenated one more time..... To EVERYONE involved at all levels: subs, reviewers, editors, sponsors, critics, stores, boutiques, commentators, likes/dislikes, supportive friends & family members, video editors, volunteers, parfumeurs, noses, packaging samples- yes all if yaz! Take a bow, you deserve it!!!

Sep
16
2016
Calvini
Calvini

I feel like once Fragrantica integrate/associate with other social medias, it brings their stupid communities with us...
What's next? Most tweeted fragrance guy? Instagram star who happens to like fragrances? Kim Kardashian?

Sep
15
2016
Moonlitknight
Moonlitknight

Looks like Dave's tantrum worked out well and he got his chance to hype his sponsoring house Imaginary authors on this site. There was a big flaming thread on facebook (Ryz frags group) started by him, in which he had some words with Daniel Barros who was upset about the video. I used to watch his videos when Jer was with him and it was fun. He likes to bash well liked frags from big houses to be controversial and get more views, and hype low quality indie releases (guess why). After he showed his true colors on that video I unsubscribed from him and a bunch of others who were attacking Jeremy just because he is more popular than their boring a$$. Youtube reviewers are just for newbies. I was one once, but now that I know what I like, understand how the youtube business work, and see them fight like wild dogs over subscribers and views, they make me sick to my stomach. Fragrantica is a lot better, and more subjective.

Sep
15
2016
jose.m.perez
jose.m.perez

My favorite Youtube reviewer, thanks to him I have discoverer a lot of my actual favorites. I really appreciate his opinion and what he brings to the community.
Thanks Dave, keep them coming!!!

Sep
14
2016
ThePerfumierWorldTraveler
ThePerfumierWorldTraveler

To me a true connoisseur is one that has been involved 35+ years in the fragrance game. They don't need a girls opinion, wives opinion to know what they're gonna wear. Someone who starts out with classics, knows vintage ingredients, knows animalics, yet has neutral unbiased reviews.


I have a lot of respect for modern youtube reviewers and its always fun to hear their take on a fragrance but a lot of them go for just flankers or boring designer unknown fragrances nobody cares about .. but they reach a classic, or a vintage then there is the " dated " bash going on, there is no such thing. in fact classics tend to have more natural quality ingredients than most of todays synthetic stuff out there...They read the negative reviews on classics and they use the same words they read on their online reviews, rather than studying the fragrance without reading keywords on fragrantica or basenotes.

Also if they're gonna do a list of fragrances they should describe which fragrance, and timing on their videos of that specific fragrance so that some of us can get to that specific part of the video we want to see rather than watching the whole thing.


Art comes first, opinions come second. Let a Perfumer express their skills.

Sep
14
2016
Stache'd
Stache'd

Let's be honest here: Youtube reviewers offer absolutely nothing to the "game" except for Top 10 and Most Complimented lists featuring eye candy and multiple opinions gathered over a period of time.

Why watch one reviewer (maybe 2 in one video) give their thoughts on a fragrance when you can read Fragrantica or other sites and absorb 30+ in the same amount of time? What do videos offer that forums don't? Oh, we get to see an "unboxing" as if that really sways the quality of a scent. Or listen to reviewers sling around words like "distribution," "relative to the concentration," and "with respect to occasion"?

Youtube reviewers are an exercise in ego. Their words would get lost on a forum, so they make a video to pair their face with an opinion. They want the recognition, but for what? For sharing an opinion 1,000s of others also have with equal validity?

Again, video reviews of fragrances bring nothing new to the table, except limit to one (or two) opinions of a fragrance for roughly 10 minutes of our time.

Note breakdown? We can get that here. Price? We can get that online. People's opinions? We get more in forums. Pictures of a bottle? We can see them online. What season to wear a frag? Again, available here on Fragrantica.

I rest my case.

Sep
14
2016
Cologniano_D
Cologniano_D

Each reviewer is unique in their own way. This is what they do. I have been a frag head about 35 years. I have smelled every fragrance imaginable. There was no reference point like there is today. I'm not sure of why there is such animosity towards reviewers. Everyone has different taste in fragrance. Let's not get political here. Let's just enjoy fragrance.

Sep
14
2016
Houdini4
Houdini4

@adlfinger I think this is Fragranticas way of addressing the recent "Hoo Harrr" (best word for it really) impartially and not being seen to take sides, (and why would they?) Barros actually did a similar interview with Jeremy the other week.

I'm interested to know most fragrance fans answers to these questions whether they have a YouTube channel or not.

Sep
14
2016
smellsogood
smellsogood

Oh God, is this going to spark another Dave vs Jez marathon? Get over it guys, please!

Sep
14
2016
Lechu
Lechu

Thanks for the interview, Dave is really good reviewer.
Now, i´d like to see an interview with "The Real Deal", "Big Boss" "The best", Dan Mickers (MyMickers)

Yeeeeeeeeeehhh!

Sep
14
2016
unclebuccs
unclebuccs

@Lord Licorice .... Lmao!!

Sep
14
2016
Rob80
Rob80

Dear Jeremy,

Please make an interview with a magazine now, so that Daver start crying and want to do the same.

Dear Jeremy,

Please stop taking amazing photos of your bottles when reviewing them in your videos, because Robes08 recently started doing the same.

Dear Jeremy,

Please change your Youtube channel's icon color/graphics to something different than white and red, because Robes08 got very inspired from it and recently did the same.

Thank you.

#jealousyistorture #primaryschoolkids #notrealmen

Sep
14
2016
samuelgustav
samuelgustav

Thank you for interviewed Daver, would like to see more on this series of youtube reviewers.

Sep
14
2016
cytherian
cytherian

Thank you, Daniel. The amateur fragrance reviewer is an important facet of the fragrance community. While there are certainly MANY of them, I'd say only a handful deliver the most value in terms of content and presentation.

While it would have been great to see this article when it was "Daver & Jer" (unfortunately, Jerry doesn't have the time any longer to devote consistent participation in The Fragrance Bros), it's very nice to see Dave get the attention he deserves. Thanks for a fun and entertaining article!

Sep
14
2016
Lord Licorice
Lord Licorice

Hey Dave, have a question for you. What are your thoughts on salty fragrances?

Sep
14
2016
robes08
robes08

I'm very pleased with seeing another Fragrance Reviewer from Youtube being interviewed on Fragrantica. Thank you Daniel Barros for taking the time and the effort to interview not only Jeremy but also Dave. Congrats Dave on making the front page on Fragrantica, it was truly an interesting read for me.

Sep
14
2016
johngreenink
johngreenink

I like his description of the odd notes (like the dusty heater in Tom Ford Oud Wood). My nose often seeks out and tries to find and detect those strange intermediary notes that aren't really perfume notes per se, but more sensations from my memory. It's cool that he likes to acknowledge these subtleties, since they take a longer time to find, in y opinion.

Sep
14
2016
no-fi
no-fi

This is clearly an email interview - rather than one done in person or over the phone, in which things can happen naturally and spontaneously. I'd like it marked as such.

Sep
14
2016
HawkMan
HawkMan

seems to have good taste...

Sep
13
2016
BeOrtega
BeOrtega

i was always into smelling good but what got me into niche and the level im into now was the sales agent i met a few years back at saks

he showed me tom ford - neroli portofino and i was once again hooked but whats helped fuel my passion and love for this has been reviewers like the fragrance bros and others like them who pump out well spoken hd quality videos that one actually wants to watch

yes like one person said its more for newbies or people starting out but i still find myself watching these videos from time to time :) and usually learning something new in the process

so from me to you thank you for the great work and i wish them both many years of success

Sep
13
2016
Bigsly
Bigsly

I have found Youtube reviews to be nearly useless, to be honest. I can't remember watching one where the reviewer cut to a later time and then talked about the drydown, for example. They seem to be oriented to newbies and unfortunately often serve to generate "hype," sometimes for a very undeserving company (and there may even be FTC violations involved in some cases). I'll stick to reviews on sites like Fragrantica, thank you very much!

Sep
13
2016

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