Again, I will just use one step in the process, but know there are 2 more sets of colors, each with 4 additional steps. Above, we are testing yellows.
The first one is the brightest, most saturated yellow suitable for a Clear Spring. The next one a light yellow, suitable for a Light Spring. The next is the warmest and slightly ‘heavy’ golden yellow suitable for the Warm Spring. The last one is a slightly softened shade of yellow, suitable for a Soft Spring.
First of all, all colors are good on her. All are warm and light and relatively clear. But the first one is slightly too bright (she’s not a Clear Spring). The Light Spring and Soft Spring colors look best, not to mention very similar. The Autumn yellow, similar to the spring-vs-autumn test color at the start, is a great color on her and signals the fact that she can handle some depth (i.e. she is probably not a Light Spring).
Despite the lightest color looking good on her (#48), if a person is truly a Light Spring, it means ‘light’ is her dominant trait and it’s clearly not. Card #50, along with the other little clues we came across in previous steps, signals she is a Soft Spring.
I created some additional training that tells you how to further identify people if they are a Soft season or what they would be in my ColorBreeze Complete System. In case you haven’t seen it yet, here are the links:
ColorBreeze Bonus Training (for those who ended up a 'Soft' season with draping)
ColorBreeze Complete Bonus Training (complete Light, Deep, Clear, etc. seasons)
Finally, identifying all the clues and utilizing the concepts in the training, my final assessment is:
Sunlit Soft Spring