Want create site? Find Free WordPress Themes and plugins.
Some things I’ve learned:
1. The fact that skin care is a science makes it more intriguing, albeit technical. I realized that the chemistry junkie in me materializes when it comes to purchasing skin care. I enjoy reading ingredients in different skin care products that you my husband sometimes just leaves me out there in the beauty section and come back to find me still perusing through ingredient list upon ingredient list.
2. There are already proven ingredients that cater to each skin concern (lightening, anti-aging, etc.). They key is finding a product that formulates it in the right amount/percentage that makes those key ingredients effective.
3. Organic or all-natural does not mean non-irritating. However, presence of irritants do not mean that the product is already to be dismissed. The key is knowing which irritant your skin can not tolerate and avoiding it as much as possible. Some known natural irritants: limonene (citrus extracts), lavender, tea tree oil, nut oils (peanut, etc.), menthol, chamomile.
4. Luxury skin care is not superior to drugstore skin care products. Some luxury skincare products use innovative ingredients that are so innovative they’re not proven to be effective yet. And according to a book I’ve read (The Skin Regime), they’re specifically formulated to cater to a mass of people that the percentage of ingredients are at minimum so as not to be accountable for sensitivity complaints.
5. In connection to number 4 — Most of the time, for a product to take effect, the skin needs to adjust to certain ingredients it comes in contact with which means redness, purging and other issues flare up. Others take this stage as a negative sign and deem the product ineffective or something their skin is allergic to. The key is knowing when you’re already breaking out or when you’re just purging from a certain product and the steps to take in both situations.
So what does this all mean?
My skin care posts may sometimes be a bit technical because I’ll elaborate on ingredients. However, even if ingredients are at optimum levels, their efficacy still need to be visibly seen. I mean, you can look good in your resume with all your achievements and straight As but you still need to be evaluated on your actual job performance right?
I’ll try to keep everything as concise and understandable because I’m NO chemistry major nor a doctor/dermatologist to actually be able to expound on matters. And remember, we all have different skin types so what may work for me may not work on you and vice-versa.
What skin care problems / misconceptions do you want to share with me?
Did you find apk for android? You can find new Free Android Games and apps.