Acne-prone skin produces excess oil and is shiny, especially in the “T” zone (forehead, nose and chin). It is a thicker skin and irregular to the touch, with large and visible pores. Oily skin is not necessarily skin with acne, but excess oil is a condition for its development, which can be minimized with routine treatment.
The herpes simplex virus is responsible for cold sores. Although cold sore lesions mainly appear on or around the lips, they can also manifest on the tongue, on the cheeks, in the region between the upper lip and the nose, on the nose or inside, on the chin or around the ears. Currently, there is no cure for cold sores and lesions can reappear occasionally. However, we can adopt some precautions that can reduce the severity, frequency and duration of a cold sore breakout.
Skin health can be maintained with some degree of care to protect it from environmental factors. It is important to create a daily skin care routine specifically focused on the most sensitive areas such as face, neck, hands and feet.
Over time, the signs of aging become visible on our skin surface with the appearance of wrinkles, loss of firmness and density. Aging is a natural process that causes physiological changes to the skin. Aged skin is usually drier, presenting wrinkles, irregular texture, reduced elasticity and firmness. These changes occur due to multiple intrinsic and extrinsic factors, the latter of which can be controlled.