Instead of using a line up of creams, without knowing what works, we outline what professionals have to say about skin care. In pursuit of perfect skin, we offer some steps that make up proper and regular skin care.
Light Products First
Serums – the lightest foods – always come first. Firstly, that makes sense. Secondly, “they deliver the active ingredients to the skin most effectively,” says Ranella Hirsch, a dermatologist from Boston. In addition, they are simply easy to use. Pick a serum that apply to one of your problems: peptide formula for wrinkles, salicylic acid for oily skin, and licorice or aloe to soothe redness.
Vitamin C is one of the ingredients that every skin type needs. “It brightens, protects from sunlight, and promotes collagen production,” says cosmetologist chemist Ni’Kita Wilson, who recommends the use of potent serum.
“If you give the product time to dry, it will not spread,” dermatologist Fredrik Brandt told Allure in 2014. – Skin care is part of my morning routine. For example, I put one product and go to drink coffee, then I put a second product and brush my teeth. ”
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Moisturizer is a key product and the logical conclusion to any layering procedure because “it seals the serums on your skin, making them even more effective,” says Wilson.
If your sensitive skin turns red only with the thought of using one remedy, try applying a fragrance-free moisturizer first, and then serum. “The cream will reduce the effectiveness of the serums,” says Hirsch, “but in this way they will cause less irritation.”
Oils give the skin a radiance. Apply them to dry areas after the cream – as a rule, oils can penetrate moisturizers, but not vice versa. Add the oil after your applied first your serum then your night cream over as the outer a layer – at some point you cannot avoid a shine.
You will look younger by completing the nightly routine with retinol. (Every dermatologist recommends this super-ingredient.) “I put my retinol on top of serum and cream – moisturizing helps retinol to penetrate better with less irritation,” Brandt says.