For some of us, how our skin looks can take on supreme importance. And even if we’re following the best skin care routine, things can happen that still have an affect on our skin. Hyperpigmentation can manifest in a variety of ways, even in something as simple as pimple marks or damage from sun exposure. Or in something not quite as routine but no less of a problem, like patches of melasma.
Hyperpigmentation doesn’t have to be something you just put up with. Or a problem you simply have to open your wallet up at the doctor’s office for. There is a variety of natural, simple treatments that can address these sorts of skin blemishes. Substances such as soy or arbutin can address the discoloration that leaves you frowning at your reflection, or you can turn to chemical measures and apply something a bit more scientific. But before breaking out the big guns, make sure you’re covering your basic bases first.
Ensure your diet includes antioxidants such as vitamin C and green tea. Wear sunscreen when you’re out and about under the sun. Then apply a little topical relief and see if that helps. But if nothing is working, it might be necessary to involve a dermatologist. These specialists have options that can resolve the problem for you, and ensure that you smile no matter how much skin you’re showing.
Think you’re out of options for unsightly skin blemishes? Think again, and talk to a dermatologist. #HealthStatus
- 1Hyperpigmentation can be caused by the sun, hormones and heat.
- 2Those spots while bothersome to look at actually contain antioxidant properties. They are trying to protect the surrounding skill cells from DNA damage.
- 3We are now learning these spots not only are caused by the sun but also digital screens, and fluorescent and LED bulbs.
See the original at: https://www.allure.com/story/how-to-treat-hyperpigmentation-at-the-dermatologist
Latest posts by HealthStatus (see all)
- Study Affirms What Many Know: Antidepressants May Lead to Weight Gain - July 21, 2018
- A Typical Communication Pattern of People with Alzheimer’s Disease - July 20, 2018
- Learning to Relax - July 20, 2018