Looking good with skin problems
Good looks are normally extremely important in life. Make-up is therefore a matter of course for many women. It covers skin irritations, makes the complexion fresh and contributes to a healthy self-awareness. Frequently, however, women with skin problems such as eczema or acne are afraid of covering their skin problems with make-up. The good news is that skin diseases are by no means a reason to exclude using make-up.
In the case of atopic dermatitis, the face is often affected and the skin is dry and scaly. Conventional cosmetic products are poorly tolerated. In general, if there is an acute eczema that oozes, itches and is reddened, make-up should be dispensed with until the skin has calmed down. Then, nothing stands in the way of using make-up. The choice of the right primer is important for dermatitis. Then, face primers prep, protect and nourish the skin. Those affected should rely on expert advice, for example in the pharmacy. Natural cosmetics have proven themselves here and are without artificial additives. However, herbal substances can also lead to skin irritation. Every skin reacts differently, various products have to be tested. In the case of atopic dermatitis, priming is usually achieved with products rich in oil additives.
Even with acne, the right product must be determined for each individual type of skin. Even if the skin is dry in places, you should do without rich and oily make-up. Light, matting textures are better for acne. The right skin care is important for impure or diseased skin. Acne is not caused by make-up. However, incorrect skin care or inappropriate products can aggravate a skin condition.
Before the primer can be applied, a very thorough cleaning of the skin is important. If there are clear skin problems like red veins, a camouflage make-up may also be necessary. Colour changes can be made invisible by a green or yellow correction pen. For both acne and atopic dermatitis, a sponge should be used for applying the primer. This prevents additional bacteria from reaching the skin.
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Picture: www.flickr.com/Aurora CuaCua