The human eye is very critical, and not in a bad way. Once you have seen an example of something in a state of perfection, or close to it, anything else is just second best. If you have had a color analysis done correctly and have seen for yourself how brilliant the after effects are, you really won't be able to go back to "before" without feeling an inner sense of discord or even out and out discomfort.
As I have stated before, your color palette represents the darkest, lightest, warmest and coolest you can go. The 12 Tones color charts were constructed to show what your personal tonal "extremes" look like. They were never meant to be custom color palettes. I liken the color charts to be guideposts, sort of like road signs.
Let's use Bright Winter as an example. The lightest color is white. In seeing this color in person, there is a slight drop of bright yellow added to it. This is not the "blue white" of True Winter. The darkest shade is an ink black that has a patent leather type of shine to it. The warmest tones are some really great citrus yellows, and the coolest colors are blue violets and bright indigo blue.
Light Spring is quite different. The lightest color is a soft, warm cloud white that has almost a vanilla ice cream base. The darkest colors are medium warm grays. The warmest contain some light golden "sun ray" yellows and the coolest colors look like the clear blue sky in the latest part of the morning.
Because of your own individual coloring, your "extreme" shades as shown in your given palette may not be your best. Maybe your cool blues are a little bit too much. Maybe your darkest colors need to be tempered a bit with other colors to break up the effect of a "too dark" overall appearance. It could be the few orange tones or yellows might not work so great, but the cooler range on you is beautiful. All of this depends upon your hair, skin and eye color. How you wear your palette as a blonde may be completely different from your seasonal sister who is brunette with darker eyes. Your style type also comes into play, but that is an entirely different discussion.
Some women kind of get disheartened. They find out, within their palette they can't just wear "all of the lipstick colors" on their lips or cheeks. Only a certain narrow range of eye shadow is harmonious. If that is the case with you, please re-read the first paragraph. What's happened is, your eye has just gotten used to what perfection looks like.
Another factor comes into play. Maybe you are not the adventurous type and have settled into a "comfort zone" of sorts with your palette. It could be that "all of the lipstick colors" may indeed look very nice on you.....you are just used to wearing a certain shade of pink or coral all of the time. A sort of familiarity sets in and "anything different" just seems a bit jarring. There is nothing in the world wrong with staying inside that "zone". If you aren't willing at this time to branch out, you could be missing the beauty of the other side of your palette, thereby unnecessarily narrowing your choices.
Then again, you "just know" by having your color draping done, your yellow green, yellow and gold/orange aren't your best, as an example. Or it could be the coolest pinks in the drape set may have been pushing the envelope too much. Those factors do NOT make the entire seasonal categories wrong....it just means you can't go all the way to that particular boundary as easily as someone else whose coloring differs from yours a bit. Save those colors for accessories or in a print fabric.
Cosmetics colors, by far, are the trickiest colors to get right on the first try. This article is the best one I have found which is a real help in selecting colors. Patience is also a key. I can tell you this much.....when (not if) you find your most favorite lipstick, eye shadow and blush colors, by all means stock up......because you never know when the Evil Mr. D. (discontinued!!!! AAARGH!!) will rear his ugly head!