The internet appears here to stay. And while there are certainly healthy risks to it, such as eye strain, back pain, and other risks of sitting too long, (sitting is the silent killer of the spine) there are also benefits, especially to the brain.
This from the United Kingdom: The University of Exeter (United Kingdom) is home to the AGES 2.0 project, which aims to assess the use of the Internet and social networks, tailored on two selected groups of elderly people in the two countries involved in the research (Italy and United Kingdom). Subjects are followed by social workers, and their progress in social relations, computer literacy and health are monitored. A two‐year project funded by the European Union, AGES 2.0 provides a group of older adults, ages 60 to 95 years, a specially‐designed computer, broadband connection and training in how to use them. Participants became particularly engaged in connecting with friends and relatives via Skype and email. As a result, self‐competence improved, social engagement rose, personal identity strengthened, and cognitive capacity improved. These factors indirectly led to overall better mental health and well‐being.
Like everything else, there are risks and rewards to computers. Bad for the body (from overuse), good for the mind.
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First, the answer is yes, retinol can make wrinkles worse, especially when you first start using it. What is happening is a drying effect, and one can get epidermal sliding from separation from the dermis. But this is temporary, and will eventually end up tightening the skin around the eyelids, provided you are using a potent retinol preparation.