Lipid Barrier RepairRepair of lipid barriers
Repairing your own barrier (and why you have to!)
Think of the child in your mind, clear, smooth, red-hot and gentle. Will you ever clean your newborn twice a damn night with hot sponge laundry? We would never do that to our valuable infants, but it is basically what many of us do with the sensitive dermal barrier on our faces every single passing day. What is more, we are able to do with the sensitive dermal barrier on our faces every single passing second.
If we do not gently deal with our barrier and respect its delicate naturalness, we will disassemble and undermine it. Just as the barrier of the epidermis can be destroyed, it can also be mended. Let us examine what your barrier is and how you can make it healthy again. This barrier is masked by a blend of lipids and hydrolipidic films.
The barrier of your epidermis is in charge of all facets of the appearance and well-being of your epidermis. Moisturizing lipid in the dermal barrier provides smoothness, binds together dermal cell membranes and helps inhibit hydration by trapping moisture molecule and NMF inside the stratum corneum, providing strength and fullness. In addition, they inhibit the penetration of germs, airborne pathogens and harmful substances into the human body and cause inflammations.
That means if you are looking for a smooth, firm and radiant complexion, your barrier must be cared for with soft, caring soaps. With increasing aging, lipid levels decline in a natural way, especially after the 40s. Lipid in the barrier of the epidermis can also be consumed by environment influences, life style and individual grooming.
Sunlight and environmental contamination, for example, can oxidise lipid in the epidermis and cause damaging effects on our genetic material. Rough cleaners containing sulphate can reduce the barrier of the complexion by freeing it from oil. As soon as the barrier is compromised and the "mortar" is no longer able to keep the cell together and retain humidity, stimulants (bacteria, environmental pollutants, allergens, chemical substances, etc.) enter the body, causing infections.
Your melanoma can become reddish, pruritic, scaly, puffy, chapped and sore. Eczema, eruptions and eruptions are frequent in a compromise barrier, as are faintness, slackness and delicate outlines. Let us repeat: You can attribute all your facial issues to an affected dermal barrier. But the good thing is that no matters of your own or your own concern, you can re-establish your barrier (after all, our body was rebuilt to heal!).
She may not beat like your breast, but she works harder to keep you safe - and she never rest. Especially the barrier of the epidermis works best to keep away toxic substances and other unwanted substances. Ensure that you provide gentle and affectionate treatment for your barrier - and don't be amazed if all your annoying cutaneous symptoms disappear!