DRY SKIN

Dry skin manifests itself in frayed skin, sensitivity and a sad skin surface on the forehead and on the cheeks or all over the face.

Skin what is dry is a type of skin and should not be confused with dehydrated skin which is a condition, although some of the characteristics are the same. Dehydration means that the skin lacks water while a dry skin lacks oil, and it is of course important to distinguish between. This type of  skin can be characterized by looking dull and feeling dry and often rough to the touch.

Another characteristic of drier skin is that the pores of the skin are small and almost invisible. It may also have a tendency to peel and flake, and makeup may stick a little undressed on particularly dry areas.

You can do a lot on your own to improve your skin, including using moisturizers and avoiding harsh, drying soaps. But sometimes dehydrated skin happens often or is severe. In these cases, you may need help from a doctor who specializes in skin (dermatologist).

Skin what have dry type can affect anyone. But some risk factors raise your chances of developing dry , including:

  • Age. Older adults are more likely to develop dry skin. As you age, your pores naturally produce less oil, raising your risk of dry skin.
  • Medical history. You’re more likely to experience eczema or allergic contact dermatitis if you have a history of these conditions or other allergic diseases in your family.
  • Season. Dry skin is more common during the fall and winter months, when humidity levels are relatively low. In the summer, higher levels of humidity help stop your skin from drying out.
  • Bathing habits. Taking frequent baths or washing with very hot water raises your risk of dry skin.
dry skin
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