How to keep your skin beautiful

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Topic Title: How to keep your skin beautiful
Created On: 07/05/2011 04:29 PM

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 12/30/2016 02:57 AM

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prernasaini

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 02/18/2014 03:06 AM

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BrittanyJ

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[color=#000000]Proper skin care is needed if we want to have a beautiful skin. Together with regular exercise and a healthy diet. Always wash your face twice daily. These are my daily skin care routine along with my newly discovered beauty product, it's called Triple Action Vitamin C Serum by VoilaVe. I found it on Amazon. This product is affordable and works well for me. I have no regrets that I tried this product, now I'm worry free and has kept my skin younger looking. Check this brand too and hope it will also help you in having a fair and glowing skin. [/color]



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 08/22/2013 09:13 AM

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marie33

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I agree, Cher, hydration is extremely important for the entire body, including the skin. I find when I do not drink enough water throughout the day, it shows in my face. Fine lines look more visible, and minor scarring seems somewhat more than minor. Conversely, when I am well hydrated, my skin takes on a slight glow, and fine lines seem plumper and less apparent. I am sure we have different water needs according to our weight, but I personally would shoot for at least six glasses of water per day. Caffeinated drinks like coffee, soda, alcoholic beverages, tea, etc., take water out of our cells, so these options are not good. Personally, I think it is best to stick with purified water.


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 08/14/2013 10:37 AM

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mdappelmahmud

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Abdo Cream and Breast EnhancerRider's vision is simple, to make beauty confidence achievable and accessible by offering consumers a premium quality, genuine alternative to cosmetic surgery through a range of beauty products that marries the latest in cutting edge cosmetic innovation with visible real results. Cosmeceuticals typically help improve skin tone, texture, and radiance, while reducing ageing appearance by delivering nutrients necessary for healthy skin.Buy From our Store:>> http://www.ridercosmeceuticals.com/
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 07/23/2013 09:25 AM

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Cher777

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I have another testament to the essential nature of staying hydrated. A group of family members drove over seventeen hours for a summertime visit. They broke up the trip into two driving days. When they arrived, a close relative asked me if there was an urgent care facility in the area: she had been feeling dizzy and was experiencing assorted pains. Her facial skin appeared ashen, and minor marks seemed more obvious. To make a long story short, she was sent from the urgent care facility to an emergency room. Naturally, they immediately gave her saline, and many tests were done. After the second bag of saline, she was feeling much better. She had been extremely dehydrated! The weird part? She said she wasn't overly thirsty on the trip.The piece to take away from this narrative? Be sure to drink water throughout the day, whether you feel thirsty or not. Every part of your body will thank you.


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 07/23/2013 02:28 AM

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MarkSample

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Wonderful tips and helpful too. Even I agree Drinking plenty of water is the Best care fo9r skin and do prefer buying your skin products from Beauty supply Distributors only.
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 03/16/2013 04:23 PM

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marie33

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I agree, proper care for our skin should begin at an early age. Nevertheless, some people do not seem to understand that bad habits will eventually catch up with them. For example, when I was young, I loved the sun. In fact, I even used baby oil on my face and body to get a better tan. My parents told me not to do this; regrettably, I did not listen. Today, I have hyperpigmentation, small scars, freckling, and other undesirable consequences on my skin. Naturally, I am trying to correct the wrongs, but I cannot go back and do it over. Did anyone else ever use baby oil? If so, how is your skin today?
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 02/20/2013 02:32 PM

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Cher777

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Kevin, I agree, we often forget that hydration is extremely important to the appearance of our skin (among other things). Dehydration, on the hand, can lead to a wrinkled look and magnify other types of skin conditions (like scarring, acne, and rashes). The elderly, especially, are at risk of this problem because the medications they take can have a dehydrating effect on the body. If they do not adequately replace the liquids being lost, then problems occur.

In short? Be sure to drink an ample amount of purified water each day: your skin will thank you.
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 02/19/2013 01:14 AM

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kevinjones23

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Good tips! Drinking plenty of water to stay hydrated is one of the most basic skin care tip that many people seem to ignore.
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 02/27/2012 06:30 PM

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Cher777

Posts: 288

Samantha, thank you for all of the wonderful advice. Yes, if we eat a healthy diet rich in lean proteins and fresh fruits and vegetables, our skin will benefit. Also, antioxidants, adequate rest, antiaging creams, and consistent exercise work to reinforce a healthy diet. Naturally, smoking has essentially no positives, and it has has been linked to producing a weathered, aged appearance.

My only concern with what you said is about the sun. Yes, almost everyone now knows that too much sun exposure is damaging for the skin on multiple levels (even small scars can appear). Still, ten minutes of sun per day, at least from what I understand, is important for vitamin D intake. Amazingly, a number of people are deficient in this important vitamin, and dire consequences can result.

Any thoughts?


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 07/07/2011 01:16 PM

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AmariT

Posts: 221

Thank you for your detailed post. You have a lot of great advice! (though, as someone who has always slept on her side, I don't think it would be easy for me to change to sleeping on my back.)

Also, your coding doesn't seem to be working. I just checked, and it seemed to work in my post. Maybe try editing or posting again? Or bolding instead of using the h3 tag? I would hate for people to choose not read your great post because of a coding error.


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 07/05/2011 04:29 PM

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samantha123

Posts: 16

How to Keep Your Skin Beautiful


Your skin protects your body, but that's not all. It's the face you present to the world. When healthy, it's a source of beauty. The choices you make every day -- what you eat, where you go, how you feel -- affect how your skin looks. Use this visual guide to keep your skin youthful, healthy, and wrinkle-free.

You've Got Food on Your Face


Want good skin? Watch your diet. Higher intakes of vitamin C and a lower intake of fats and carbohydrates are associated with better appearance as your skin ages. Changing your diet will help your looks. Foods rich in antioxidants, such as fish, fruits, and vegetables, seem to help protect skin. To avoid breakouts, go for complex carbohydrates (like whole grains and pasta) and healthy protein.

Eat Your Vitamins


Your antiaging cream may contain vitamin C or E. Put these antioxidants to work from the inside, too. Eating foods rich in these vitamins, plus the mineral selenium, can help protect your skin against sun damage. They may even help reverse signs of aging, like wrinkles and skin discoloration.

Run Away From Aging Skin


Exercise benefits every part of your body -- including your largest organ, the skin. Working out improves circulation, flushing toxins from your skin. Better blood flow also brings more oxygen and nutrients and may help your skin produce collagen, which staves off wrinkles. Don't fret about sweat -- exercise may actually help unclog pores. Wash your face right after a workout and avoid tight headbands, which can trap sweat and irritate skin.

Get Your Beauty Rest


Burn the candle at both ends for a few nights, and you may see it reflected in your face: Dark circles under the eyes, pale skin, and puffy eyes. Getting 7-8 hours a night will keep your body and skin in top shape. It matters how you sleep, too -- rest your face on the pillow in the same position for years, and you'll get wrinkles where the skin is pressed against the pillow. Solution? Sleep on your back.

How Pregnancy Changes Your Skin


Stretch marks -- 90% of pregnant women get them. They should fade after delivery. Moisturizers can improve the appearance of stretch marks. Prescription vitamin A creams or laser therapy can help, too. Acne is another common skin problem, caused by the extra hormones in your body. Your best bet for avoiding breakouts is to wash your face twice a day and use an oil-free moisturizer. Ask your doctor before using any acne products

Avoiding Melasma


Some women develop dark patches -- melasma - on their faces when they're pregnant or taking birth control pills. An increase in melanin, the substance that gives skin its color, is responsible for these dark patches. Melasma usually fades after delivery or when you stop taking the pill. Prevent pigment changes by wearing sunscreen at all times and avoiding the sun. Melasma can also be treated with chemical peels or topical prescriptions of hydroquinone, retinoids, azeleic acid, kojic acid, or hydroxyacids that lighten the patches. But strict avoidance of sunlight is required.

Keep Harmful Rays Off Skin


Whether or not you were a sun worshipper, chances are your skin has sun damage. About 90% of all skin damage is due to the sun. As your time in the sun goes up, so does your risk of skin cancer. Protect skin by always wearing broad-spectrum sunblock. Look for products that contain zinc oxide, titanium dioxide, or avobenzone. Wear wide-brimmed hats and long sleeves, and avoid the sun between 10 a.m. and 2 p.m., when rays are strongest.

Should You Drink Coffee or Wear It?


Caffeine in coffee and tea is dehydrating, so it may cause your skin to dry out. But a study found that when applied topically to skin, caffeine may help reverse sun damage and lower risk of some skin cancers -- in mice, at least. Researchers are now trying to see if topical caffeine protects human skin, too.

Cut Yourself Off


Too much alcohol is bad for your skin as well as your body. Alcohol is a diuretic; it causes the body to lose water. That can contribute to dry skin. It also dilates blood vessels. That's why drinkers often have red, flushed faces. Over time, these blood vessels can become permanently damaged, so that skin stays red. Alcohol, especially red wine, can also trigger rosacea flare-ups.

Quit, Already!



Simply put, smoking is bad for your skin: It's second only to the sun in causing premature wrinkles and dry skin. In fact, under a microscope you can see wrinkles in smokers as young as 20. Smoking reduces blood flow to the skin and contributes to the breakdown of collagen. Less collagen means more wrinkling. And yes, pursing your lips repeatedly encourages wrinkles, too. You can't reverse the damage, but you can stop it by quitting smoking.

Wash the Day Away


Every day, your skin comes in contact with pollution -- cigarette smoke, car exhaust, or smoggy air. Keep skin healthy by keeping it clean. Depending on the needs of your skin, you can cleanse your face with a gentle soap or wash, or exfoliate nightly with gentle scrubs and toners to remove dead skin cells, and then apply a retinoid cream and moisturizer. (Oily skin still needs moisturizer; look for oil-free products.)

Inside and Out in Winter


Cold weather and wind bring on dry, flaky skin and can make eczema and rosacea worse. It's not just the weather outside -- dry heat indoors is harsh on skin, too. Fight back by using a humidifier at home, drinking lots of water, and applying moisturizer throughout the day. Remember the sunscreen when you go out.

Skin Care in Summer


Want a tan? Get a safe one: use a bronzer or sunless self-tanner. (But most don't contain sunscreen, so they don't offer any protection from the sun.) Remember to use a broad-spectrum, water-resistant sunscreen on all exposed skin and to reapply every two hours. And unless you have persistently dry skin, switch to an oil-free moisturizer to avoid breakouts in humid weather. It's a good idea to rinse off after being in the pool to get rid of any chlorine on your skin.

Tips for Skin Care in the Air

It doesn't take long on a plane for skin to start feeling dry and tight, thanks to low humidity in the recirculated air. Have a travel plan for your skin that includes drinking water -- not coffee or alcohol -- and moisturizing before, during, and after your flight. Don't wear makeup on the flight if you can help it. Keep a 3-ounce travel-size lotion to put in the clear plastic zip-top bag with your other carry-on items.

Get Ready for Your Close-up

Hollywood lives by it: Changing the lighting can change the way you look. Fluorescent lighting can make skin tone appear more red or yellow, while incandescent lighting softens colors and imperfections. Use mirrors with varied lighting to view your skin and makeup under different conditions. That way you won't look overdone or sallow as lighting changes. Go more dramatic at night, when lighting is lower.


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