It is possible that the reason your skin is reacting with adult acne is because of all the products you use on a daily basis. Give your skin a break and let it breathe by detoxing it. This is done by removing all makeup from your skin and any skincare products you have used. Cleanse and exfoliate it well, then leave it alone for the rest of the day. Doing this over the weekend when you don’t have anywhere to go that requires putting on makeup is a good idea. Cleanse your face twice a day and use moisturizer, but use only a gentle one. Also, make sure your hair is clean so no hair oils affect your hairline or jawline.
Drink Plenty of Water
You have heard it before – you need to drink more water! This is important in so many areas of your life, especially with your skin. The skin helps hydrate your entire body, including your skin, hair, and nails. Your skin needs it to open up your pores and prevent dry skin, which tends to cause acne to get worse. Keep track of your water intake each day to make sure you are drinking enough. While tea often counts as water, you should only count it when you aren’t adding anything extra to it, such as honey or milk.
Try Tea Tree Oil
Another natural remedy for acne-prone skin is tea tree oil. This is often used in all-natural skincare products, cleansers, and moisturizers because of its healing powers for skin. It is often used to replace chemicals like benzoyl peroxide, which are also good for acne but might be a little too harsh for your skin. With tea tree oil, it can be used on its own as a spot treatment or added to DIY facial masks or scrubs. You can also find over-the-counter natural acne treatments that contain tea tree oil.
While it is good to use these and other natural remedies for helping with your acne, don’t let them replace seeing your doctor. You might still want to see a dermatologist if your acne is getting worse or simply not improving. Medical treatment might help the cause of your acne.
Medical Disclaimer: Holistic Meaning aims to improve the quality of life for people struggling with substance use or mental health disorder with fact-based content about the nature of behavioral health conditions, treatment options, and their related outcomes. The information we provide is not intended to be a substitute for professional medical advice, diagnosis, or treatment. It should not be used in place of the advice of your physician or another qualified healthcare provider.
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