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Enhance Your Skin Naturally Without Cosmetic Procedures

Is skin care only about the face?


We should not only pay attention to facial skin care, but also pay attention to the skin health of other parts of the body.

Neck and shoulders back

First, we need to clarify a question: Should we take care of the skin on our neck and chest the same way we take care of our facial skin?

The answer is yes.

That is, if given enough care, the tissues in your neck, chest, and shoulder and back can resist the effects of time and gravity.

So don’t forget this when it comes to skin care.

The skin on the face, neck, and back of shoulders is thinner and more delicate than other parts of the body. They are often exposed to the sun and should receive better care.


Since we don’t typically use sunscreen, antioxidants, or other skin care products on our hands, our hands can easily give away our true age.

My suggestion is that when taking care of the skin on your face, neck, and back of shoulders, you can also apply an appropriate amount of skin care products, including sunscreen, on the back of your hands.

If you want to take extra care of your hand skin, use an acidic hand cream, which will make your hand skin soft and elastic.

For hands that already show signs of aging, you can undergo a photorejuvenation care procedure. When doing housework, try to wear gloves as well.


Lips also need care, we should wear sunscreen lip balm every day and gently exfoliate them with a mixture of coconut oil and refined sugar.

People with cold sores should be very careful when scrubbing their lips, as physical damage to the lips may trigger cold sores.

L-lysine supplements are effective for cold sores, but if you get cold sores frequently, it’s still recommended to see a doctor.

Most serums can be applied to your lips, but if you have a cold sore outbreak, avoid using acidic products on your lips as they may trigger herpes.

We subconsciously lick our lips and eat the lipstick, so be careful.

other parts of body

Full body skin care can be accomplished both by taking supplements and by exfoliating the entire body.

Acid exfoliants are equally important for skin on the trunk and above the chest, especially those with spots and keratosis pilaris.

You should exfoliate all over your body, except those areas where you can’t use acid exfoliants.

But I don’t recommend scrubbing, because physical exfoliation can cause micro-tears in the skin. It’s better to choose acid or enzymatic exfoliation products.

You can exfoliate your body once or twice a week, which is often enough.

What is keratosis pilaris?

Keratosis pilaris usually occurs on the back of the arms, but can appear elsewhere on the body. From the appearance, the affected area is covered with pink or flesh-colored dots.

Women and children are more likely to develop this skin disease. If there is too much keratin in the pores, they will pool there instead of moving to the surface of the skin as they normally would with the shed dead skin cells. This can lead to clogged pores and eventually keratosis pilaris.

Unfortunately, once you develop keratosis pilaris, it will stay with you for the rest of your life.

Taking vitamin A and omega by mouth may be a good solution for keratosis pilaris.

Vitamin A helps correct the keratinization process, stopping clogged pores by slowing down the rate at which the skin removes dead skin cells, allowing skin cells to do their job longer.

Glycolic acid has a keratolytic effect, which softens keratin and helps the body remove dead skin cells.

Salicylic acid helps dissolve dead skin cells, as does lactic acid.

Moisturizing and keeping your skin healthy is key to preventing keratosis pilaris, so many people use lotions rich in vitamins and hyaluronic acid to prevent keratosis pilaris.


When it comes to skin problems all over the body, cellulite caused by subcutaneous cellulite is probably the biggest concern for most people.

Contrary to popular belief, the presence of cellulite is perfectly normal.

It is particularly common among women, mainly due to physiological reasons.

In women, the connective tissue that sits above the subcutaneous fat has larger openings, making it easier for cellulite to pass through.

Cellulite is common on the thighs, abdomen and waist, and these are areas where women tend to gain weight.
Grades of cellulite

Level 1: Cellulite cannot be seen even if the skin is moved.

Level 2: Cellulite is visible when the skin is squeezed or rubbed together, but not when you stand upright.

Level 3: Cellulite is visible when standing but invisible when lying down.

Level 4: Orange peel lines are clearly visible, cellulite is obvious, and it becomes more obvious when the skin is squeezed.

The body can’t get rid of cellulite on its own, which is bad news that many people don’t want to hear. But the good news is that there are some things you can do to improve its appearance, including dry body brushing and massage.

Dry body brushing improves circulation, promotes lymphatic drainage and helps moisturize the skin. It won’t eliminate cellulite, but it will make it less noticeable.

Remember, any cream that claims to get rid of cellulite is a lie.

Massage can promote lymphatic drainage and blood circulation, stimulate the body’s own production of collagen, and help reduce the appearance of cellulite.

What else can you do?

We may not want to accept this fact, but keeping your skin firm can really help reduce the appearance of cellulite.

Exercising two to three times a week and walking for 20 minutes a day can help speed up the lymphatic system and improve blood circulation.

While eating healthy foods rich in antioxidants, vitamins and minerals won’t directly prevent the appearance of cellulite, they can maximize the collagen in our bodies and allow skin cells to protect themselves.

Connective tissue requires protein, so we need to get enough protein from our diet.

You can think of food as fuel. What goes into your body determines how your skin looks, so try to eat healthy and eat as little or no processed food as possible.