Homemade Remedy for Age Spots and Wrinkles – Feed Pink

Homemade Remedy for Age Spots and Wrinkles

Wrinkles mainly happen on the parts of the body that get the most sun exposure, including the face, neck, the backs of the hands, and the tops of the forearms.

Wrinkles fall into two categories: fine, surface lines and deeper furrows. If your wrinkles bother you, or if you’re looking to prevent them in the first place, you have options.

What Causes Wrinkles?
Factors that promote wrinkling include:

Smoking
Skin type (people with light-colored skin and blue eyes are more susceptible to sun damage)
Heredity (some families wrinkle more)
Sun exposure

The Mix:
1 tbsp of pure sugar cane juice (from local health store)
1 tbsp of turmeric powder
Mix the two together until you have a thick paste
Why we love it:
Turmeric is a spice that is full of antiseptic and ant-inflammatory properties. It helps bring tightness to the skin and brings lots of important proteins.The sugar cane regenerates life in the skin with its moisture and encourages cell growth. The two mixed together create a wonderfully yellow blend that reduces wrinkles and evens skin tone.
How To:
Once you have your mixture ready, apply to your face with a brush or even your fingers and massage gently. (The turmeric will also exfoliate and help remove impurities.)
Let the sweet remedy for age spots and wrinkles sit for about 30 to 45 minutes.
When time is up, you can rinse your face with cold water and pat dry.
You can use this mixture two or three times a week for amazing results. Since both substances are very gentle, it works for all skin types and can be used frequently. You can add turmeric to your facial routine in lots of different ways for many benefits.
Medical treatments for fine wrinkling
Vitamin A acid (tretinoin [Retin A, Renova]): This ingredient, available by prescription, has the longest track record of success in treating aging skin and fine lines. People must use creams containing tretinoin on an ongoing basis. They may produce redness and peeling at first, but people usually can minimize discomfort by lowering the retinoid cream’s concentration or applying it less often until the skin gets used to it.
Alpha-hydroxy acids: These so-called “fruit acids” include glycolic and lactic acid. Preparations containing these fruit acids are quite safe and cause no more than mild and temporary irritation. They produce only subtle improvement though.
Antioxidants: These include preparations that contain vitamin A, vitamin C, and vitamin E, as well as beta-carotene. There is very little compelling evidence that these sorts of creams produce a significant cosmetic improvement.
Ordinary moisturizers: Creams that don’t contain any of the above substances can only moisturize the skin, making wrinkles look temporarily less prominent (“reduce the appearance of fine lines”).

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