I checked on a variety of ways on how to lose weight. I was on this moment when I happen to read an article stating that losing weight is one of the causes of wrinkles. Oops! Not good. What will I do now? How can I prevent wrinkles while losing weight at the same time?
So, I specifically looked for suggestions regarding this concern. Wendy Rose Gould mentioned in her article in ehow.com that when a person gains weight, our skin stretches to accommodate the additional weight which is the reason why the skin tends to become saggy and wrinkly upon losing weight. This condition is very much possible to occur especially when a person rapidly loses the weight as cited in Livestrong.com. Continue reading
As we are now loaded with information on the potential effects to our currently young-looking skin, we opt to look for ways to prevent aging even at the stage of our adolescence.
At this stage, we apply almost all type of creams (moisturizers, anti-wrinkle cream, and sun block) into our skin. I am not saying that these creams aren’t good for us because they do help. But what I’m pointing out is that we neglect the significance of some customary habits our parents used to impose to us when we’re still kids. In this article, I would like to present the three most common habits we used to hear a lot. Continue reading
Aging is a term we usually use to pertain to a person whose characteristics are evidently showing signs of deterioration or weakening. The wrinkling of the skin is the most common manifestation as it suggests deterioration in cell regeneration. Stress, in this case, is known to be one of the major precursors of aging. The more we expose ourselves to stress, the more difficult it is for us to stop wrinkles even in our young age.
According to Dr. Neil F. Neimark, our body has its innate “fight or flight response” system in reaction to whatever stress we encounter. This response system is initiated by our brain (hypothalamus) to prepare our body, physically and psychologically. Whenever we are exposed to stress (external or internal), our “fight or flight response” system is triggered. As a result, our body produces stress hormones such as cortisol and norepinephrine. These hormones cause our body to experience a decrease on the activity of our metabolic processes such as digestion, reproduction, growth and immunity. Continue reading