Woriox Blog

Skin Care Treatments, Tips & Advice Blog
A Dermatologist Reacts to Your Comments about Sunscreen & Eye Creams | Derm Reacts with Dr. Marmur

– I have patient who know
they have a skin cancer and they’re like well, I treated
it with apple cider vinegar for two months and it didn’t go away. I’m like really? (chuckles) Okay. (upbeat percussion music) Hi, I’m Dr. Ellen Marmur. I’m a Board Certified
Dermatologist in New York City. I have two practices called Marmur medical and a skincare line called MM Skincare. I’m here today to do a deep
dive in the go to bed with me comments section about sunscreen,
eye creams, and cleansers. First things first, let’s
dive into sunscreen. (upbeat percussion music) Catherine Coon, “Why do dermatologists “talk about using sunscreen all the time? “If I’m only going to be outside
for a total of 30 minutes “spread throughout the day, “isn’t that just a good healthy way “of getting your vitamin D? “I definitely don’t
burn unless I’m outside “for more than 30
minutes at a given time.” The myth is that sunscreen
blocks vitamin D. So really you need to know that you’re gonna get your
vitamin D through your diet, so eat a great diet, you’re gonna get vitamin
D through your sunscreen so you can still wear your sunscreens. It’s not really a reason
to not wear sunscreen and think about sunscreen math. When you wear sunscreen
20 plus sunscreen 30 you’re still just getting
a better sunscreen 20. So there’s no reason to not
just have it in your makeup or in your moisturizer every day and just get that added benefit. But talk about skin cancer math. Skin cancer happens from an
accumulation of sun exposure so even if you’re out
for five minutes here, five minutes there, five minutes there you’re getting an addition
of that sun damage throughout the day. So use your sun protection. I tell my patients it’s
like money in the bank for good health and better skin so there’s no reason not
to put on your sunscreen. So what is SPF? SPF is sun protection factor
and really what it means is how long can you stay out in the sun without getting a sunburn
and usually what is means is that it’s protecting you against UVB which is a portion of
the type of UV you get. So you get ultraviolet
A and ultraviolet B. A is usually the tanning rays, B is usually the burning rays. Now that we have broad spectrum sunscreen you’re getting sun protection throughout the UVA and UVB segment but SPF still stands
only for UVB protection and it means how many times longer can you stay out in the
sun before getting red. So an SPF 15 would mean that you can stay out for
15 times longer in the sun. So for example if I were
to go out in the sun and get sun burnt in a
minute and I put on SPF 15 it would give me 15 minutes
before I turned red. If you’re the kind of person
who would go out in the sun and you live in the tropics
where the sun is really hot and it would take you
only let’s say an hour to get a sunburn and you put SPF 15 on then you could stay out
for 15 hours theoretically. However, the problem is
none of us put on SPF as thick as it is tested in the FDA labs. So most of us rub it off. We think we’re rubbing it in but we’re really just schmearing
it thinner and thinner so you’re really never getting the number that you have on you label. So maybe an SPF 50 or an SPF 60 is then giving you an SPF 30. So always opt up on the number of SPF. I feel like a 15 doesn’t even count. So really it should be
between SPF 30 and 60 for your sweet spot. KW Jeong said, “How should
I put my SPF and with what?” I think that means how should
I put on my SPF and with what? It depends, so there’s so
many different kinds of FDA sort of approved types of applications. So gels, the balms,
the creams, the sprays. Those are all allowable by
the FDA to claim an SPF, meaning the FDA says those all work. The old fashioned ways are lotions and you should just schmear
it on and you should put it on about 15 minutes before
you go out in the sun. I think there’s a little
bit of a mythology in that like putting it on for 15 minutes allows it to come to like
your body temperature and therefore it’s active
and it works better. I feel like if you just put
it on enough and sufficiently you can run right out
the door and be protected but put it on thoroughly, put
it on with sunglasses, a hat, UV protective clothing is a lifesaver because then you’re not using
so much sunscreen on your body and then reapply it every 30 to 60 minutes when you’re truly out in
the sun being athletic or being at the beach which
I know you would never do between 10 am and 2:00 PM but you really wanna keep
yourself covered and reapply. “Quick question regarding sun cream. “Would an SPF in foundation suffice “or best to have sun cream
underneath generally?” So that means do you put on a moisturizer and then sunscreen? Do you put on sunscreen
and then a moisturizer or do you put on sunscreen,
moisturizer, and then makeup? It gets very confusing. So here’s where you
wanna simplify your life and just get something
that has everything in it. So a tinted SPF 30 is a great
moisturizer, sun protection, and makeup base that you can just put on and go out the door. Lilianna B, “Does
sunscreen worsen your acne, “cause breakouts, or make acne scars?” And then Jenna says,
“Lilianna B chiming in here. “Chemical sunscreens
cause a chemical reaction “on the surface of your skin, “so it can be irritating
for a lot of people. “Try a zinc or a TD formula.” That means titanium dioxide. “They’ll be a little whiter at first “but are much gently for skin. “Just be sure to use a serious cleanser “at the end of the day.” Okay, all of it’s great questions. Acne can definitely get worse
with certain sunscreens. Part of it is because some sunscreens that are water resistant
are a little bit tacky and they actually kind of
occlude or block the skin and that can make your skin
break out a little bit, especially like she said, like Jenna said if they have a lot of chemicals in them. There are sunscreens
that are just for acne. For example EltaMD Clear
has lactic acid in it and the lactic acid exfoliates
the skin a little bit and prevents blockage of
the skin for your acne and is tinted so it protects your skin. And then when you wash it
off at the end of the day, because it’s mineral based, it’s actually not that hard to get off so you don’t need to
use any harsh cleansers. So do pick something for acne skin when you’re picking your sunscreen. Okay so Apurva Tik. “Can I use sunscreen under
eyes “and on eyelids?” Great question, yes you can
use sunscreen on your eyelids and around your whole eyelids. I see a lot of skin
cancers on the eyelids. I think the best and easiest way is to wear a really big sunglasses as much as you possibly can
starting at a very early age. So if you’re a mother and you have kids buy them sunscreen, or sunglasses
actually that are bigger and cover sort of the
outer part of the eye. How much of your body do you
need to apply sunscreen to when you go out? And the answer is
everywhere that’s exposed or that might be exposed
as soon as you take off whatever you’re planning on taking off. The difference between
mineral sun protection and chemical sun protection ingredients are easy to understand. Chemical ingredients absorb
the energy from the UV light and that’s called photons. So if you imagine like
a ping-pong of energy coming from the sky, hitting your skin, it gets captured by
the chemical ingredient in your sunscreen, captured
and converted to heat so it evaporates right
off the top of your skin and doesn’t get a chance
to go in your skin and cause a hot mutation
to your skin cells which could lead to sun
damage and skin cancer. The mineral sun protection
like zinc and titanium sit there on top of your skin
and are like little rocks that are protecting and
like bouncing the photon off and they don’t get used up
in that chemical reaction. So as long as it’s there
and you’ve put it on and you’ve haven’t gone swimming or you’re not sweating
a lot and wiping it off the minerals sit there better and they can block or
resist both UVA and UVB. Skin cancer affects men
on their backs more often and it affects women on
their legs more often and when I’m saying skin cancer I mean the bad kind called melanoma. So men get melanoma on their backs and it peaks at the age of 40. So it’s a young person’s problem. So definitely protect your back. Don’t forget, ask somebody
to spray it on for you or just put a shirt on. Women like to have tan legs. It makes us feel svelte and skinnier and all that great stuff but it does lead to skin cancer earlier. And again it’s on the legs in women. So protect yourself,
wear pants, wear shirts, do sun-protective clothing
but if you’re gonna be out you need sun protection,
sunscreen everywhere. All right let’s talk about
a heated topic, eye creams. (upbeat percussion music) The next comment is, “Yes, eye
creams are a waste of money.” (laughs) It’s not even a question, it’s just like they’re a waste of money. Eye creams are wonderful and I think they’re a good investment if you have sensitivity around your eyes. Now the question is do you
need to spend a lot of money on an eye cream? Can you trust that an eye cream is
different from a face cream? The eyes are more sensitive
and the skin is more thin and so you don’t wanna use something that’s like an anti-ager for your face. It has all kinds of alpha
hydroxy acids or scrubs or anything in it around your eye ’cause it’s just gonna be too strong and cause worse problems. So when in doubt go
simple for around the eye. Pick something that’s in your budget but does say pH balanced
for eyes or eye cream. Next comment from Amanda. “She doesn’t even know how
to properly apply ‘eye cream’ “and she wipes her eye cream downward “when it should be upward.” Oh, by the way it’s “eye cream”. “She’s dragging down her skin. “I can’t believe my eyes. “She’s horrible.” Okay Amanda. (laughs) I can tell you’re really passionate about this eye cream application
situation and I get it. Even as a Board Certified Dermatologist I get a little confused by
other people saying like you have to use your pinky finger and you have to like dab in
a certain particular pattern. I’ll be honest, when I put on my eye serum I just go like swipe, swipe, swipe on the upper and lower
eyelids over my lashline and I feel so happy when I do that. So it’s true, you don’t
wanna be like scrubbing and rubbing and dragging
and pulling on your skin but it doesn’t matter what finger you use and it really just is,
the key take home is use it on the upper eyelids
and the lower eyelids and you should be able to put
it right over your lash line without it stinging or burning. Hend Mohamed wrote, “At what age should we
start using eye cream “and night cream? “I’m really confused about this. “Also, I read that
using serums in your 20s “is bad for your skin is that true?” All good questions. Eye cream, like I said, should be used when you feel
like you should start using it. So usually I’d say in your 20s is when you’re gonna wanna
start using an eye cream. Night cream, again
should be done at night. All the same reasons but at night is when
your body is repairing and so you wanna take advantage of that whole like repair mechanism that’s happening in your skin. Your skin is bionic. It knows what to do. It’s an organ, it has so
many thousands of things that are happening at night. So use an eye cream and a night cream that are meant for rejuvenation
and repair of your skin. Then she says, I’m really confused about when
I should start using serums. If you start using them
in your 20s is it bad? I love that question and I
think the answer is a solid no. You can use serums in your 20s. Serums are just a more
elegant form of a moisturizer. They’re really not supposed
to be like harsh in any way. They should be really,
really nice and very elegant and like a soft touch on your skin so you should definitely be
using serums in your 20s. It’s gonna set you up for success in your 30s and 40s and 50s and beyond. Helloe Shungzi, “Actually I
think you use the eye cream “in the right order,
right after the toner.” Perfect, so again you
don’t really need a toner. In this question or statement I think the toner is
really meant to be used as a makeup remover. And so here’s what I love. I do love thin makeup removers, not the ones that are on wipes. So get rid of all the
makeup remover wipes, that’s just bad for the
environment and bad for your skin. I don’t like wipes and I don’t love toners but I do love great makeup removers. So buy like the oil-free or the light gentle oil makeup removers and you can use that just
with your plain finger on your eye makeup. Gently rub it, your makeup will come off and then you can use a clean washcloth and then get rid of the rest of the makeup and then put on your eye cream. Palekid14, “I would
never recommend to anyone “to put a retinoid under your eyes. “The skin is way too
thin in that location.” I am probably the only
dermatologist on Earth who does not love retinols or
retinoids at all for anything. So if you have acne yes,
if you have comedonal acne, which means little blackheads, definitely. But in general retinols
came out as one of the first anti-aging ingredients in
cosmeceuticals in the 1980s and it was great at the
time but we all know that retinols can cause harsh
side effects like redness and scaly skin and itchy
skin and cause inflammation and now we know inflammation can get rid of your beautiful
collagen and elastin and make wrinkles. So the side effect profile to retinols for a good portion of the society is actually a pretty
important side effect. So we have so many other
great gentle powerful anti-aging ingredients, tons of them. You’ve been reading all about them. So if you can’t tolerate
retinols don’t worry, you’re not like
disqualified from anti-aging just find other anti-aging
peptides and anti-inflammatories and good things for the microbiome, all kinds of great other things that you can use on your
skin to rejuvenate your skin without those harsh side effect profiles. Let’s talk cleansers. (upbeat percussion music) Supriya Sharma, “Where do masks
fit into your weekly regimen “and is there such a thing
as too much cleansing “and too many products on your face? “I mean ultimately isn’t
your skin just genetic?” Every sentence in this is perfectly cool, I love this question. So masks, I love masks. I developed a line of masks because masks are 300%
more hydrating and powerful than just a cream. Is there such a thing
as too much cleansing and too many products on your face? Yes, there is such a diagnosis
as cosmeceutical dermatitis and that means too many
skincare products on your face. Cleansing is a huge step in your cosmeceutical beauty routine and often it’s the step that people make the biggest mistakes in. So when in doubt choose a cleanser that’s
very chemical free and that doesn’t leave your
skin feeling squeaky clean. Over cleansing is a problem, don’t do it. I tell people cleanse just in the areas that
feel really greasy and oily and that tends to be on
the side of their nose. You don’t need to be
scrubbing your face everyday. You don’t need to like, some guys use their shampoo on their head and then like use the
shampoo on their face and that’s like a little
harsh for your skin. So really it’s all about
getting rid of any excess oil and sort of getting rid of any
excess debris off your skin. And then she asks I mean ultimately isn’t your skin just genetic? Yes, so the answer is
yes and also a bit no. So just like your liver is
genetic and your brain is genetic and your heart is genetic
your skin is an organ and it is mainly genetic
but it’s also super complex and it’s also the one organ of your body that is exposed to the environment and exposed to you doing
things to it all the time. So you’re not like scrubbing your liver and you’re not scrubbing your heart or putting toner in your other organs. So you have a lot of power
over how your skin looks and how it feels and that’s why you have
so many questions about it because this is something
that you can look into and make decisions yourself about how you can take
care of your things. So Daphnia, “What is
a water based-cleanser “and an oil-based cleanser?” Great, so water-based
cleansers are water based, oil-based cleansers are oil based. It’s really that simple. Now why would you choose
one versus another? A water-based cleanser is
probably not gonna get off makeup as much as an oil-based cleanser. Think about oil taking off oil. So from a chemistry perspective
water and oil separate. Oil can get off mineral makeup better, it can get off oil-based products better and most makeup is oil based. So you would want an oil-based
cleanser to get things off. If you have acne or really,
really, really bad oily skin you may prefer a water-based cleanser or you may prefer an oil-based cleanser. They’re really very different
in terms of how they feel but from a chemical perspective it doesn’t matter too
much which one you choose. So I would pick one that you love. Raspberry says, “Foamy
cleanser aren’t okay, “even for oily skin. “You are a dermatologist
you should know that. “You can get gentle foaming cleansers “but most of them aren’t. “I think that’s important to say.” Okay so foaming cleansers are
a huge debate in this world because they have ingredients
in them called SLS, sodium laurel sulfate. Some people love foaming cleansers, it’s just part of their routine and they love that feeling
of a foaming cleanser. I kind of agree. Like I would go less is
more on foaming cleansers for your face and so as a
dermatologist I should know that and I do, I do know that but
if you love a foaming cleanser just make sure again that you pick one from a company that’s very
mindful about sensitive skin. Make sure that the cleanser doesn’t make you feel
like parched afterward, that you don’t feel overly
clean and too squeaky clean because then you’re just
going to be getting rid of your own beautiful lipids in your skin that are like the treasure
that you’ve made overnight and you don’t wanna over cleanse them because then you’re gonna be paying money to take like a skincare product and replenishing what
you just washed away. Emilie Jugand, “If I’m not wearing makeup “do I still need to double cleanse?” And Britton Droic said, “Emilie Jugand no. “A good, single cleansing will be fine.” True, okay so double cleansing is a trend that came out about two years ago and double cleansing
means that basically first you take off all your makeup
with one kind of cleanser and that would be like
the oil-based cleanser or a makeup remover type of cleanser and then the second one
is about using a cleanser that might have some added value. So there are some medicated
cleansers that we use as dermatologists for
people with acne or rosacea that might have an ingredient in it that’s very anti-inflammatory or something that’s helping the acne or something that has like
an alpha hydroxy acid in it that might be for exfoliation. So double cleansing has a
role for people who need it. So I would just ask your dermatologist if you really need a double cleanse but otherwise I would say keep it simple and don’t double cleanse. I love this, okay. So Bong Wei Xim, is that how you say it? Bong Wei Xim, “Harper’s Bazaar is it
okay to use ACV on skin?” So I had to ask like what is ACV. So that’s apple cider vinegar, of course. I say that’s the LOL of cosmeceuticals. So ACV is apple cider vinegar. I have patients come in who’ve
done like the weirdest things with apple cider vinegar. Like I have patients who
know they have a skin cancer and they’re like well, I treated
it with apple cider vinegar for two months and it didn’t go away. Like really? (chuckles) Okay, or they have like fungus, ya know toenail fungus or something. Well, I used apple cider
vinegar on my fungus and it didn’t go away. Okay, or it did go away, great. So apple cider vinegar is
basically something acidic that will blow things
up and help kill them and so if you really
wanna use it on your skin for something that you think is infected or if you think you have scaly skin and it want it to sort of
dissolve all that extra dead skin you can totally use it. Again, it’s the kinda thing, it’s like I wouldn’t suggest it too much because it can just cause rashes. So it’s a great home brew if
you know what you’re doing but it’s an acid so be really careful. So homemade skincare products
I think are pretty much great. So if you use like sweet potato mash and you put in some yogurt
or if you use cucumber or if you use ingredients
that are like coconut oil, those usually are pretty good because they’re not
really gonna do any harm and they’re basically
very good moisturizers. Some of them will like take out your
oils a little bit better and make your skin feel really soft and like almost like
you put a clay mask on, add some minerals to your skin. So most of them are really nice and I love the idea of the
do-it-yourself DIY home care because I think it’s part of self care and we know self care is healthcare. So all the beauty routines that you’re taking care of
yourself, they’re not vanity. They have a really important value which is taking care of yourself. So do-it-at-home skincare is great. Lollsazz says, “Micellar
water super gentle? “I don’t agree with that.” Okay, so micellar water is actually a really genius invention that came out in the cleansing
world a couple years ago and micellation is a chemical term which means to take a large substance like a big droplet of oil and break it up into very small droplets and then that allows it to wash away. Typically micellar waters
are very gentle on skin and I think that’s why I love
them as cleansers for people because some cleansers are too harsh. Originally cleansers were actually like, they were made out of lye which is, lye was used in like farm equipment. So Dove soap actually started
like one of the first soaps that actually were made
out of liquid, with cream that weren’t pH balanced
that was called basic. It was more acidic and the skin is acidic. So we like things that are little bit more
neutral to the skin. So something that’s a little bit more acid than the good old fashioned soaps which were basic and were
just breaking up the skin. So micellar water takes that new like be nice
to your skin philosophy and makes it even more gentle to the skin. So typically I’ve never ever had a patient have a problem with micellar waters. Okay so Lakes. “As a guy, “I wonder
if physical exfoliants “work better than chemical ones. “We have thicker skin
so have yet to decide “what I’m gonna buy “since I work in a
warehouse-like environment “with dust and dirt being
thrown everywhere LOL.” I love the LOL, like I don’t
really, that’s like okay. Guys, do they have thicker skin? Yes they kinda do and part of that is because
they have more facial hair and then the skin is like anchored with these like thicker hairs on the skin. Do they need physical
versus chemical exfoliants? Not really, there’s not
that much of a difference in terms of which one a
general guy would need better but it’s sort of like
which you like better and which one you wanna use
and why you’re using it. So this could be a good
question for your dermatologist. Working in a dusty, dirty warehouse doesn’t mean that your
pores are getting clogged with dust and dirt it just means that your skin is getting
coated with dust and dirt and this goes back to the idea that your skin is actually
like super sophisticated. And so your skin has a barrier on it called the stratum corneum. It does have little hair follicles and it does have glands and then your skin has like a thick thing
called the epidermis and below that it has this structure called the basement membrane and below that it has
all your blood vessels. So it’s actually kind of impossible for anything to get down
through the top of the skin into your body without you having just
open skin to begin with. So if you have pretty healthy skin I actually would not over
scrub and over exfoliate ’cause then you’re
actually breaking through some of that penetration barrier and making yourself a
little bit more prone to things getting in. But what I would say is that since you work in
a really dry environment like a warehouse you need
to put on a great serum and that’ll protect your
skin while you’re at work. Itzajana Ortega, “Is it
important to cleanse your skin “in the morning when you wake up “even though you did your skin.”

100 thoughts on “A Dermatologist Reacts to Your Comments about Sunscreen & Eye Creams | Derm Reacts with Dr. Marmur

  1. Am I doing bad with using a sebum normalizing moisturizer 15 minutes after my 0.05% retinol? IT SHINES LIKE A MOON AFTER RETINOL AND FEELS OILY!

  2. What if it is dark out when I catch the bus to school and it's dark again when I catch the bus home later in the evening? other than that I don't go outside…

  3. I am so glad youtube probosed this … after watching a video of a woman using like 20 products in the morning and 20 in the evening as her "normal skincare routine"! The comment I appreciated most is that it is not necessary to cleans your skin in the morning… I rinse my skin in the morning with warm (or even cold) water and it looks and feels perfect and ready for the moisturizer 🙂

  4. I liked this video and I feel like I have learned some things. But is it only me who LOVED this doctor? It was so relaxing just to watcher her talk XD

  5. I'm a Fitzpatrick 4-5, native American, oily, acneic skin, and I love an oil cleanser as my first cleanse. I think they're life changing. Then a specialized cleanser as my second. I have so many cleansers and always pick what I feel my skin needs. Master esthetician and barber in the state of Washington.

  6. If people are not applying the required 2mg/cm squared of sunscreen, isnt it even less likely one would use that much foundation with spf? Also, is she perpetuating the myth that mineral sunscreens work by reflecting uv rather than through absorption? Because while it is true that mineral sunscreens do create a barrier, they still mostly (like 95%) work through absorption of the uv photons

  7. She looks fab but let's be real she is a derm and clearly has a ton of Botox here and has access to fractional peels whenever she wants! Also concerning she is saying the eye area cannot tolerate facial actives when the evidence has never shown this, and seems to recommend a moisturiser with spf but at the same.time says we typically don't apply enough spf.for it to be protective. again the evidence is very clear a specific spf should be used not makeup or tinted moisturiser with spf etc

  8. I know people that never are in the sun and their skin is older looking than mine also sun screen does prevent the body making cut D also sunshine is much more beneficial to a children health than sunblock or keeping them in doors. Why do you use Botox ?

  9. Scientists warned of ozone layer depletion; long before politicians and industries halted production and distribution of the offending elements and the result is that 1 in 3 Australians will get skin cancer in their lifetime. Why has this never been considered gross criminal negligence and why have charges of crimes against humanity not been issued?
    1 in 3 Australians, for 100s of years; that’s a lot of medical expenses; why should the victims have to fund it through Medicare; why are there not skin cancer units, payed for by the offenders and their insurance companies, in every state?

  10. If my daily cleanser have a salicylic acid in it. Do I have to use a chemical exfoliator also?!
    And when I'm at home but the window is always open so there's sun. Do I have to reapply sunscreen?!

  11. I have watched so many skincare videos and you have answered so many questions that I have never heard answered before. Thank you. Great job! Ok 👍

  12. I can't afford that much sunscreen! Plus in NZ it was recently revealed that most of the best selling sunscreens aren't actually living up to the claims they make.

  13. How would you get your vitamin D through diet? Most middle and northern Europeans have a lack of vitamin D which is also very bad for your health. You can get neurological deficits if you lack vitamin D.

  14. I am so late.
    Could you please tell us what other products I can use instead of retinols? And examples for each of these:
    Anti-aging peptides,
    Anti-inflammatory, &
    Anti-aging microbiomes?
    Thank you. 😊

    I loved this video.

  15. It would be nice if she'd clarify what she meant by "very chemical free" (14:14). Like, nothing is chemical free.

  16. She is wrong at the very first question! Sunscreen does prevent vitamin d production because it blocks uvb. You do not get a lot of vitamin d from your diet unless you take supplements. Vitamin d prevents so many more types of cancer which are more dangerous than the most common types of skin cancer associated with sun exposure. So ugh can't listen past the first question even.

  17. I apply sunscreen only once a day 45 spf and generally I'm not outside only for about ten minutes. I'm wondering if I should be applying it every two hrs which seems a bit extreme as I work PM shift 2-10. I apply it around 130-2pm when I'm at home before going to work.

  18. I find it strange. I have sensitive skin however I use a retinol most nights and I’ve never had any bad side effects. It’s the ordinary’s retinol in squalene and it’s very nourishing and my skin feels great. I’m surprised, I was afraid to start using it at first. But I love it actually !

  19. I love this, so much information! But what is sunscreen 20 and sunscreen 30 you said at the start, do you mean the SPF or how old you are?

  20. ANSWER THIS QUESTION PLEASE: There are some ingredients in sunscreens, like Oxybenzone which have been reported to be hormone disrupters from EWG. Is it worth it to put these dangerous chemicals on your skin? Are there any alternatives?

  21. This is completely irrelevant to the topic, but this doctor has such a soothing voice. I feel like she could read the dictionary to me, and I’d begin to relax lol.

  22. ThAnk you so much 🙏 for all this great 👍 information I’m beyond grateful for all guys hard work .. ❤️❤️❤️

  23. I really need advices on basic facial care.
    My skin breaks out so easily. Hardly heals but thanks to sun screen it stabilizes it.
    I dont know why my nivea cream is causing such a oily skin too… then it gives me so many out breaks.
    I can't even touch ketchup or spices without high out break… or even coco in my system ;-;… im crying inside.

  24. I never wash my face in the mornings as I always cleanse well at night (with a gentle, sulfate-free, soap-free foaming cleanser from LRP), and i’m relieved to know this isn’t a bad thing to do!!

  25. SKIN CANCER IS NOT, I REPEAT, IS NOT CAUSED by being exposed to the sun!!!! It's caused by peoples unhealthy toxic lifestyle and NOT HAVING ENOUGH SUN!!!! This video is archaic and catered to blind NON-informed boomer sheeple.

  26. I've read that retinol is the only ingredient scientifically proven to be able to reverse signs of aging like wrinkles, and that other anti-aging products only plump up the skin which temporarily makes it look more youthful. Also, did she purposely choose a top that would gape open at the buttons?

  27. So what are my options when sunscreen ….and I've tried many different brands ….tends to make my skin break out in a painful rash? Zinc sunscreen are kinda ok but don't work well under makeup. Not the look on going for.

  28. I am thinking of using biotin for my hair growth. What is the best and cheaper brand? Also will the tablets improve my skin health?

  29. Guys pls wear sunscreen my mom grew up in Florida and she left in her 20’s now when she goes back to see her friends there is such a difference between her and there skin + all her friends look 20 years old and are losing money by having skin cancers constantly insurance won’t cover all

  30. Lady y can use y noisteriser, davi lim board certified derm says itsxal muth, dr Andre's dray on y tube is a board certified sats eye cream iscavc myth and so is toner and serums are marketing bulkshitl!!!

  31. She doesn't think double cleanse is necessary but tells you to take off your make up? How are we supposed to do that without double cleansing? Make up freaking wipes?

Leave comment

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked with *.