Skin Care

You don’t have to be a professional or dermatologist to take care of your skin, but the surprising thing is most people don’t know the specific needs of their skin. however, there is some basic knowledge about skincare that could lead you to happy results. 

Understand your skin Type 

For better care with happy output, it's necessary to understand your skin type, and how it adapts to certain circumstances or seasonality. 

Taking the time to understand the specific needs of your skin could help to choose the right option for skincare. 

According to the dermatologist, every skin has a unique type, however, there are some common skin types. 

  • Normal Skin: 

Normal is a term widely used to refer a well-balanced skin. “normal” if it isn’t overly oily or dry, and doesn’t face any persistent skin concerns or conditions. 

The scientific term for normal skin is Eudermic. 

  • Dry skin: 

Dry skin is also one of the common skin types that produce less sebum than normal skin. Dry skin is often temporary but it may be a lifelong condition. 

Signs and factors of dry skin depend on your age, your health, living location, and outdoor. Dry skin is usually harmless, but in some cases, it may lead you to some serious infections. 

  • Oily skin 

‘Oily’ is used to describe a skin type with heightened sebum production. This overproduction is known as seborrhea. 

Oily skin happens when the sebaceous glands in the skin make too much sebum. Sebum is a waxy, oily substance that protects and hydrates the skin. 

Sebum is vital for keeping the skin healthy. However, too much sebum can lead to oily skin, clogged pores, and acne. Managing oily skin often requires a person to make regular skincare a habit. 

  • Combination Skin 

As the name suggests, skin consists of a mix of skin types. Combination skin can be tricky to tackle and often feels like a balancing act. Your skin may be dry or flaky on certain parts of your face, and you may also have an oily T-zone, which runs along the center of your face, nose, chin, and forehead. 

However, you may have combination skin if you have other skin issues, like wrinkles, breakouts, or rosacea on your face at the same time 

Avoid direct heat exposure  

Don't just watch out for the sun, getting too close to heaters and fireplaces can also wreak havoc on your skin, it causes inflammation and collagen breakdown. 

Sunscreen is the closest thing we have to a fountain of youth. It really can slow down skin aging. It can also help prevent skin cancer. 

Treat your skin gently 

𝐀𝐯𝐨𝐢𝐝 𝐬𝐭𝐫𝐨𝐧𝐠 𝐬𝐨𝐚𝐩𝐬; Strong soaps and detergents can strip oil from your skin. Instead, choose mild cleansers. 

Detox your skin; Makeup does not do bad to your skin but every once in a while, try going makeup-free to allow your skin to breathe. If you’ve been finding your skin looking stressed lately, try going makeup-free to help regenerate cells in your skin. 

Don’t be harsh while exfoliating; while exfoliating is imperative to your skincare routine, what’s also important is that you need to be gentle while scrubbing. The abrasive texture of the scrub can easily cause redness and swelling if you’re overtly harsh while scrubbing. So, use light movements and make sure you scrub your skin only twice a week. 

Daily cleansing can have a toll on your skin, no matter what kind of products you use. To handle your skin gently, try to skip hot water and go for lukewarm instead. Steamy showers and scalding face washes remove oils from your skin, leaving you dry and susceptible to damage. 

Manage stress  

If you think that stress only has mental implications then you are highly mistaken. Stress causes a chemical response in your body that makes the skin more sensitive and reactive. stress can aggravate psoriasis, rosacea, and eczema. It can also cause Hives and other types of skin rashes and trigger a flare-up of fever blisters. 

When we feel stressed, our body produces an excess amount of the hormone called cortisol. It causes the hypothalamus, a part of the brain, to produce a corticotropin-releasing hormone (CRH). CRH stimulates oil release from sebaceous glands around the hair follicles. Excessive oil production by these glands can clog the pores of the skin and lead to acne. 

Don’t use too many products  

Simplicity is the key to a good skincare routine. The best approach is to understand your own individual needs, rather than adding layers of new skincare products. 

Overloading your skin with different products is unfortunately not helpful but it may have an adverse effect. 

Using too many products without understanding your skin type and its needs could harm your skin for the short and long term. 

Clean your makeup brushes regularly  

To fight infection and clogged pores, we recommend washing Concealer and foundation brushes once a week. For brushes you use around your eyes, she recommends twice per month, and for any other brushes, once a month is fine. 

Sleep smart 

When you get a good night’s sleep, you wake up refreshed and your skin glows naturally from within. It's not just about getting eight hours. sleeping late can affect your skin. If you sleep late, you get fewer hours of rest time. This means that your body’s chance to recharge, eliminate skin toxins and heal from the day’s stress is compromised. 

Skin will also benefit from regularly using clean silk pillowcases, The material glides easily and prevents creasing and wrinkles. 


Our skin’s needs can change over time, and taking steps to best identify its needs is essential for it to function and look its best. Keeping the health of your skin in mind and “checking in” regularly to determine whether any adjustments to your current ritual are needed will keep it balanced and beautiful.