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Top Steps to Better Skin
Whatnot is happening on your face is a sign as what is happening on the inside. Strain, food, and daily routine play big influences in the condition of your skin, while carefully taking the correct measures will aid creating a healthier skin.
Considering Your Water:
“Soft water doesn’t remove soap well, so it can leave a residue on your skin,” says Susan H. Weinkle, an assistant clinical professor of dermatology at the University of South Florida, in Tampa. Soft clean water provides face an extra glow and work as fine cleanser as well. Hard dirty water, on the other hand, could permit washes to flap effortlessly, stimulating you to use even extra cleanser or soap.
Drinking Green Tea:
“If your complexion is red or blotchy, this tea’s anti-inflammatory properties can be soothing,” says Andrea Cambio, a dermatologist in Cape Coral, Florida. “Iced is best because hot beverages can worsen redness and other symptoms of rosacea.” Green tea can also provide great help preventing the collagen destruction which basically helps wrinkles and fine lines to disappear.
Keeping Stress in Check:
In a recent research from Stanford University, it has been found that students who felt stressed during exams’ time, acquired more skin disordered than students who remained calm and relaxed. Lisa Donofrio, an associate clinical professor of dermatology at the Yale University School of Medicine, suggests that calmness, “can help conditions such as acne, psoriasis, rosacea, and seborrhea,”
Improving Air Quality:
Air quality improves skin quality. So always try to avoiding smoky environments to get a beautiful stunning relaxed face. “Just being around smoke can lead to the release of free radicals that damage skin and hasten aging,” says Diane S. Berson, an assistant clinical professor of dermatology at the Weill Medical College of Cornell University, in New York City.
Watch Sun Exposure Indoors:
UV rays can infiltrate the spaces in your home and office and effect wrinkling on face and brown spots even on body. “Many people have more wrinkles and sun damage on the left side of their faces, too,” says, Lisa Donofrio, an associate clinical professor of dermatology at the Yale University School of Medicine.
Paying Attention to Your Cleanser:
“A nonsoap cleanser is ideal because it helps replace the moisture barrier in the skin,” Donofrio says. “Consider it a preventive approach,” adds Berson. “You can use your cleanser to avoid dryness, eczema, and psoriasis rather than just treating these issues when they flare up.”
Check Your Medicine Cabinet:
Research has exposed that oral contraceptives, antibiotics, fertility medicines, and antiseizure medications could bring bad effects on your skin. These medicines could cause dry skin and other complications leaving you vulnerable to sun damage as well. “If you find your skin is reacting more while you’re taking a particular drug, talk to your physician,” says Litt. “He or she may be able to either lower the dosage or switch you to a different medication.”