Bare Skin Care continually tries to improve our products with the newest ingredients, but frequently we find we already have then in our products. For instance, many people are recommending the Acai berry as good for the skin. Presently the rage centers on the purple açaí berry that hangs from towering trees deep inside the rainforests of Central and South America. It has found its way into a myriad of foods and anti-aging creams. While this berry contains super high levels of antioxidants; its ability to return a youthful glow to the skin remains unsubstantiated. Open up any Sunday paper supplement, health or women's magazine and you'll be inundated with headlines like "Lose weight with Hollywood celebrities favorite diet secret!" or "Eat nature's superfood!" Oprah Winfrey, who has information on her Web site about açaí attributed to Drs. Nicholas Perricone Mehmet Oz, is so concerned that her name has been misused to promote açaí products across the Internet that a disclaimer was added to her Web site. Still, the information remains on her site there while there is no proven benefit of rubbing this berry on your skin or eating it.In 2008 alone there were over 50 new açaí products introduced in the United States.
Bare Skin Care only uses the products that have scientific proof that they are effective and safe.
BEST EXERCISE FOR WOMEN
I am frequently asked to answer questions on "Quora", an informational web site, and was recently asked, "What is the best exercise for women?"
On a personal basis, the best exercise for anyone is the one you enjoy. Otherwise, you will not do it. Or will give up after a few weeks, when it becomes a chore. Tennis, bicycling, walking, running, or anything that gets you outside (preferably) and moving is good.
Homes are literally littered with stationary bikes and other exercise machines that have become coat racks and are never or rarely used.
But in general, the best overall exercise, for everyone, is yoga. It combines stretching, strengthening, and cardiovascular activity all in one.
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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.