Rosacea affects nearly 14 million Americans, mostly women, and is characterized by chronic facial redness, acne-like eruptions, and inflammation that usually affects the cheeks, nose, forehead, and chin. Symptoms can be triggered by alcohol, the sun, spicy or hot food, overheating, or stress. However, a new product may help rosacea redness. Clarisonic Skincare Systems
People often resort to Botox to maintain their youthful appearance, but according to Marie-Véronique Nadeau, a chemist, licensed aesthetician, and author of The Yoga Facelift, “contracting facial muscles, via exercise … shortens them, so sagging is reduced and the face takes on a toned and more youthful appearance.”
Rosacea affects nearly 14 million Americans, and most are fair-skinned women between the ages of thirty and sixty. It is characterized by chronic facial redness, acne-like eruptions, and inflammation. Rosacea redness usually affects the cheeks, nose, forehead, and chin. It’s as if the person were suffering from a continual blush, which at times can
Aromatherapy has been around since ancient times, although the term aromatherapy didn’t come into existence until the 20th century. The Egyptians, Greeks, Romans, and Persians all used aromatherapy to heal and relax, and, today, aromatherapy is still used. In fact, it is more popular than ever. It’s also going mainstream in
It seems that aspirin offers more than just headache relief. According to an article in the Dermatology Times, researchers found when rosacea sufferers—people who have chronic facial redness and inflammation—were given 81 milligrams of baby aspirin (enteric coated) each day, their blush significantly decreased.
If you want to make sure you don’t look tired, don’t overpluck your eyebrows. The American Society of Plastic Surgeons found that when a person has elevated brows—the distance between the brows and the eyelids is higher than average—other people thought the person was tired. Interestingly, however, the surgeons found that what made