Sensitive or rosacea


Sensitive Skin


If you have sensitive skin, you probably already know that you have it. If your skin reacts badly to new moisturizers, new makeup, or even just getting ready for your day in a different order then you usually do, you have sensitive skin. It may not even be that the new products that you are using contain anything harmful.

In fact, you could be switching to calming or natural products that contain no artificial chemicals and only ingredients that are proven to be good for all types of skin, and you may still develop redness, blemishes, and acne, simply because your skin is sensitive. It may be an allergy, but it may simply be prone to redness and irritation, unlike normal skin, which is very resilient to change and new products.

Anyone can have sensitive skin, but it is most common for young children, teenagers, and mature women. Some people are born with sensitive skin, and others develop it over time, like an allergy. Young children are likely to have sensitive skin because their skin has not yet become hardy enough to deal with the environmental pollutants that it may come into contact with.

Teenagers often develop it as their hormones begin to change, and mature women, as the aging process sets in and skin begins to thin, can also see sensitive skin develop.

Sensitive skin may be the result of genetics, which can be particularly frustrating for women who struggle with this issue, as it can make it tough ever to find a skincare routine that works without irritating the skin. For other women, however, sensitive skin develops over time as a result of the products that we use. If you use lots of products that contain caustic chemicals, your skin’s natural defenses may break down over time. As you continue to use those products, your skin will become more prone to breakouts, rashes, and blemishes.

Though sensitive skin cannot be changed, it is now easy to find products that will not irritate even the most sensitive skin. Look for all-natural and soothing products and be careful to ensure that they do not contain anything your skin is allergic to. You may find that some redness persists, even as you switch to these new products, but hold out. Your skin will become used to the product, and then it will become healthier, as it has the chance to achieve balance.

Rosacea

Even though sensitive skin and rosacea are different, they still need attention. The same principals hold true for both skin types, use products with simple ingredients, with the least amount of chemicals and preservatives as possible. When trying, new products do not introduce more than one skin care product a week. This way you can tell how that product is going to work or not work with your skin. Products designed for sensitive skin usually are appropriate for those with rosacea.

Some women who believe that they just have naturally red skin or a chronic rash, actually have rosacea. This skin disorder occurs in many different women, across all skin types and races. There are four types of rosacea, which may develop in conjunction or separately, depending on the woman and her body. It is characterized by flare-ups, which occur over time. This means that there will sometimes be when the face is less red than others, and other times when the rosacea will be very severe.

There are four different types of rosacea, from mild to severe, which affect different parts of the face with various intensity. The most common kind is the mildest kind, which manifests itself as either a constant redness or an increased tendency to become flushed or red in the face. This type of rosacea may also include the appearance of blood vessels under the skin.

Acne and Redness characterize the second type. Women who have this kind of rosacea may experience acne well into their mature years, and it may not react well to the most common forms of acne abatement.

The third subtype is skin thickening. The skin becomes thick and rough in the affected area, which can be found on the nose or cheeks. Some areas may be thicker, look red or blotchy.
The fourth and final type affects the eyes, making them red and watery, even if the person suffering from this type of rosacea has no history of allergies.

Rosacea is most common in women after the age of thirty. It usually begins with the first type of rosacea, a mild redness, and then develops into one of the other kinds of rosacea as we continue to age. It is very rare for women to develop rosacea before thirty and it is most likely a genetic disorder.

Rosacea can be difficult to diagnose and treat, as it manifests itself in many different ways. However, some women with severe rosacea have had some success with laser treatments and antibiotics. In general, however, most women simply prefer to cover the redness as best they can. To cover redness, a natural concealer with a green tint is preferred. This can counteract the redness in the face, and allow for a more natural look under foundation. Whatever products you decide to use, make sure they are natural, so they will not further irritate the skin.

Skin Care Tip {Introduce 1 new product at a time if you are sensitive or have rosacea. Try the new product for one week to make sure that your skin is compatible with the new product}

An age-defying skincare routine for sensitive or rosacea skin.

Morning:


Foaming Peptide Cleanser
Essential Eye Cream
Hyaluronic Acid
Peptide Fusion
Solace Moisturizer

Night:


Foaming Peptide Cleanser
Essential Eye Cream
Hyaluronic Acid
Peptide Fusion
Solace Moisturizer

One to two times a week:


Papaya and Pineapple Enzyme Mask

Specific Concerns


Click on a link below to find out what products will work for specific skin concerns.
Crows Feet
Dark Circles
Dull Complexion
Expression Lines
Hyperpigmentation
Large Pores
Laugh Lines
Lip Lines
Sagging Neck and Jowl Areas
Under-eye Bags and Puffiness
Wrinkles