Dead Skin Cells | Lady Luxe Life:
As soon as I heard about dead skin cells and how it effects our aging and skincare in general, my routine changed. Maybe it’s because my husband is in healthcare, but I’m constantly searching clinical research on what’s best of my overall health, including skincare. Winter Facials become a necessity with the dry weather in Texas, and I love to find new ways to take care of my skin.
Getting rid of Dead Skin Cells is a daily routine for improving my skin health and revitalizing my overall look. Read my winter facials blog and nightly retinol routine blog.
So, the question is “How do Dead skin cells form?” I found this article in Skincare.com, and here are 3 of the the 7 reasons why Dead Skin Cells build up:
Getting older is a culprit for many things but not being able to produce oil to help shed the dead skin cells is one. Therefore, the layers keep building up.
LACK OF PROPER CLEANSING:
If our skin has a build up, and we are not cleansing, it can back up. The article mentioned, “think of it like a traffic jam.”
Head to toe exfoliating is important for getting rid of dead skin cells, and chemicals for our complexion is an added important step. Look for ingredients such as glycolic acid which can help dissolve the build up.
It’s such an easy way for a fresh face, so I hope this article was helpful.
I Love Healthy Skin!
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is to share my passion
for Fashion, Beauty and Style.
I hope you enjoy!!
February 2019 at 9:09 pm
March 2022 at 2:35 pm
Bruxism is the medical term for prolonged unconscious teeth grinding and teeth clenching whilst asleep or awake which can lead to secondary headaches, earaches, dental problems and facial pain. Dental problems can include increased teeth sensitivity, chipped teeth and loss of tooth enamel. Facial problems can include jaw pain especially in the sensitive temporomandibular (TMJ) joint and a compensatory increase in the masseter muscles which can lead to the appearance of a severely wide set jaw.
Injecting small doses of botulinum toxin in to the masseters and temporalis muscles, weakens them enough to prevent involuntary teeth clenching and grinding whilst sparing voluntary movements such as chewing and facial expressions.