Loss of collagen protein depletes renewal cells that serve as skin’s fountain of youth.
Aging is one of the necessary stages of life. Whether it is affected by age increases, genetic factors, or environmental changes, this process is a necessary process of life.
But how to anti-aging and make us look younger than others?
Let’s dive right it.
It wasn’t that long ago that teens on Instagram were horrifying their elders by flattening their dewy skin with a half-inch thick layer of foundation, concealer, and contour. But just when we finally started getting used to the extremes of YouTube-inspired makeup, a new teen beauty trend has started budding. Brace yourself: A small cohort of under-20something influencers are now using anti-aging skin care.
We checked in with experts to learn about the risks of indoor light and how we can protect ourselves.
Glenda Lissette's new series, "Save Our Skin," reflects on how anti-aging self care routines have warped her self image.
Could a cocktail rid your face of crow’s feet? A shot of special, anti-aging gin claims it can.
The new product — with the unfortunate name Anti-aGin — claims to rejuvenate the skin and help sippers defy age. It’s a 40-proof gin that’s distilled with pure collagen and chock full of other herbal products like chamomile and witch hazel.
Your DNA likely plays a key role, but there are still things you can do for your skin.
As we age, our skin loses moisture and elasticity making it prone to wrinkles. Dermatologists have many tools for tackling those little lines that mark the passage of time.
Hyaluronic acid has been nicknamed by the press as the "key to the fountain of youth" because it has been noted that at least some people who ingest a lot of it in their diets tend to live to ripe old ages.
Minimally invasive procedures, from thread and liquid lifts to body contouring and facial rejuvenation, have moved the traditional facelift to the back of the bus. And it doesn't cost an arm or a leg.
Brands are still selling the idea of trying to look younger — they’ve just changed the vocabulary.
Why the dubious claims of so many skin-care companies go unquestioned and untested.
Since the problems of the neck and chest, like those of the face, are varied, doctors suggest layering multiple in-office treatments with at-home care. Following are recommendations for the most common complaints...
Understanding what's in your control, and what's not.
The main factors that contribute to how old we look include the shape of our face, the number of lines or wrinkles, and the luminosity of our skin. Each of these is influenced by intrinsic and external factors.
Skin is the most visible organ. So ageing skin has a big impact on a person’s self-esteem.
In the beauty biz, ‘anti-aging’ has become a taboo phrase, replaced by coded, botanical buzzwords. But what exactly do ‘restorative leaf juice’ and ‘time traveler serum’ actually do?
It starts out like any one of a number of anti-aging treatments: rub some goo on your face, wait for it to dry. But this isn’t a skin cream or wrinkle serum, it’s an invisible polymer “second skin” that dries to tighten wrinkles and reduce skin sagging.
The only real solution to aging is, of course, death, but our central mode of dealing with that inevitability is to delay and deny it.
I care endlessly about keeping my skin looking good. And, by good, I mean bright, dewy, and glowing at all times. It's pretty much tops list of priorities every single day (save for those times when I'm tired and carrying out a 10-minute skincare routine is not in the cards).
Your skin changes with age. It becomes thinner, loses fat, and no longer looks as plump and smooth as it once did. Years of sun tanning or being out in the sunlight for a long time may lead to wrinkles, dryness, age spots, and even cancer. But there are things you can do to protect your skin and to make it feel and look better.
Although it is not possible to turn back the hands of time, its effects can be dramatically slowed down and improved with the arsenal of procedures and techniques available to your dermasurgeon.
Facts about skin and skin care from the New Zealand Dermatological Society.