Photo Credit: depositphotos.com
It’s a fact: Most women neglect to include their chests in their daily skincare regimens, and skipping the extra moisture, anti-aging ingredients and most importantly, sunscreen, takes a toll. As a result, this delicate area often falls prey to fine lines, redness, dark spots and rough texture. But fret not… There are a variety of ways to rejuvenate skin and restore a more youthful appearance to this often-overlooked area. And remember to apply SPF to your chest before getting dressed in the morning, regardless of the weather, to prevent future damage once your skin is back on track!
La Roche-Posay Rosaliac AR Intense ($40)
Redness, blotchiness and flushing can be due to sun damage o
By 2050, more than 50 percent of the US population will have skin of color, and dermatologists like Seemal R. Desai, MD, a Clinical Assistant Professor of Dermatology at The University of Texas Southwestern Medical Center, and the Founder and Medical Director of Innovative Dermatology in Dallas, Texas, are on the front lines when it comes to addressing cosmetic and medical skin issues in these individuals. People with skin of color include African Americans, Asians, Hispanics or Latinos, Native Indians and Pacific Islanders primarily, as well as individuals from these groups who have intermarried. They can have different skin concerns and aesthetic goals and responses to common treatments wh
Photo Credit: med.nyu.edu
Treating skin of color is known to be challenging as it has different properties which can lead to unique skin conditions, but Nada Elbuluk, M.D, an assistant professor at the Ronald O. Perelman Department of Dermatology at New York University Langone Medical Center in New York City, is more than up for the task. In fact, she welcomes it. Elbuluk specializes in the treatment of skin and color as well as pigmentary disorders including vitiligo and melasma.
She received her bachelor’s degree in psychology from Princeton University in New Jersey, where she also minored in Gender studies and African American studies. She earned her medical degree with a distinction in research at the Univer
After a noticeable hiatus, Galderma’s Tri-Luma® Cream is available in pharmacies once again. This may be good news for the seven million people with melasma, or brown to gray-brown patches of skin that typically appear on the face. Melasma is a result of over-prodction of the pigment melanin, which gives color to skin, hair, and eyes. Melasma is sometimes called the mask of pregnancy because it tends to occur with the rise of pregnancy-related hormones.
There are many other factors that may increase risk for melasma, including:
Birth control pills
Triluma packs a one-two-thr