Chronic stress can lead to inflammation, which can result in physical symptoms as well as mental health symptoms.
Itchy skin? More aches and pains? Unusual rash? Headaches? Pimples? If you’ve been experiencing unusual physical symptoms recently, the stress of the COVID-19 pandemic may be the reason.
There’s nothing worse then a sore pimple. But there’s a few things you can do to avoid a breakout.
Oily skin can be a real pain, especially if it leads to pimples. A few simple tricks can keep your skin healthy and decrease the chance of a breakout.
When it comes to looking after your skin, some stubborn “facts” endure, so a dermatologist sets the record straight.
Large scar after surgery on the abdomen young woman.
When kids get injured their skin heals fast, but usually with nasty-looking scars. Now scientists studying the genes of old mice have figured out how they regenerate skin and block scars.
Trying to achieve that ‘flawless finish’.
People with visible facial differences, such as acne, are rarely represented in the media and when they are, they are often vilified.
Skin is seen as a marker of health, and thus beauty.
Despite skin conditions such as acne having no negative health effects, they can take a huge toll on the confidence and mental health of the person.
Pores are self-cleaning, so you don’t need to rip out or scrub off their contents.
Many of us would have seen, if not tried, various products claiming to clean the dirt out of our pores. But do we need to?
Pregnant women are told to avoid vitamin A due to the risk of birth defects, but does anti-ageing cream count?
Anti-ageing cosmetics are common and many contain forms of vitamin A, but are there any risks using vitamin A on your skin during pregnancy?
Trying to pop pimples can actually make your skin worse.
Runs With Scissors/Flickr
Squeezing and trying to pop pimples is definitely not the best solution and can actually make your skin worse.
Antibiotics can help, but at lower doses and shorter durations than doctors tend to prescribe.
Acne via www.shutterstock.com.
While antibiotics can kill the bacteria associated with acne, it’s their anti-inflammatory effects, not their antimicrobial effects, that yield the biggest skin-clearing benefits.
Adult acne is very common and usually affects women women in their 20s, 30s and 40s.
You may have battled blemishes in your teens, or made it through puberty and early adulthood with relatively clear skin, but it always feels particularly unlucky contending with zits in adulthood. Adult…