Ethnic Beauty and Your Skin Care Regimen

Ethnic Beauty and Your Skin Care Regimen
[Update 2021]

A skin care regimen just for you ethnic beauties. You hear all this talk about beauty and your beautiful chocolate skin but has anyone ever told you how to care for it? A basic skin care regimen for ethnic skin will save you time and money if you put a system in place immediately. It’s never too late to start caring for your skin. In this article you will learn about the basics of caring for ethnic skin.

Here’s A Basic Skin Care Regimen for Ethnic Skin

A good skin care regimen begins with the basics: Cleanse, Tone and Moisturize.

Cleanse – Cleansing is the process of removing dirt and debris from
your skin’s top layer. When choosing a cleanser, you’ll want to look for products that Do Not contain a lot of detergents. While most of you equate suds and lather with cleanliness, you’re actually stripping your skin of its natural oils.

Cream cleansers are actually more gentle on your skin and yes, they will cleanse your face and remove dirt and debris. Oily skin, normal skin, mature skin as well as acne challenged skin, will benefit from the use of cream cleansers.

One of the best ingredients found in cream cleansers is lactic acid. Lactic acids are also known as milk acids. Lactic acids are a type of alpha hydroxyl acids (AHA’s) and can be derived from sugar cane, fruit and milk. Lactic acids are also known for their anti-aging properties.

Tone - Depending on the cleanser you use, your skin’s pH level can become jeopardized. A good toner will help bring your pH level back into balance. When not balanced you could experience breakouts and if you wear makeup, it will contribute to the bacteria in your pores.

Moisturize – A good moisturizer is worth Your weight in gold. While most women of color might have an overproduction of oil in their skin, it doesn’t mean that your skin is properly moisturized. It’s just oily. Natural oils will help in preventing dryness but because we live in a polluted environment, your skin could need more nourishing. A moisturizer can often begin the nourishing process for great skin care.

Moisturizers help in combating dryness and minimizing fine lines and wrinkles. When combined with sunscreens, you get the added benefit of protecting your skin from the harmful UV rays of the sun.

One of the best ingredients found in moisturizers is hyaluronic acids. It’s being praised as one of the best hydrators and skin plumping ingredients on the market. Yes bronze skin beauties, your skin can sometimes use some plumping.

What comes after the basics?

Mask, exfoliation and serums would come after the basics. Masks are able to provide deeper cleansing to your skin. While mask are a form of the exfoliation process, jojoba wax beads offer a different form of exfoliation.

When you exfoliate your skin, you’re removing the dead skin cells from the surface layer. Dead skin cells can actually cause your skin to look dull, ashy and grey.

Serums are able to provide more intense nourishing to your skin. Serums penetrate deeper than moisturizers and deliver vitamins and antioxidants to your skin. Some serums are known to be lighter in texture than moisturizers and they can also be oil free.

Things to Remember When Caring for Your Skin

As an Ethnic beauty, your skin requires special treatments when caring for it. Your melanin alone puts you into a category all by itself. Melanin is both a gift and a challenge. While it gives beautiful protection to your body as a whole, if your skin is cut, scraped or scratched, you will experience dark spots or skin discoloration.

Avoid using extreme pressure when exfoliating your skin. You will surely run the risk of scratching or bruising it.

Don’t use soap or heavy detergent based products, you will strip your skin of its natural oils. And most of all, maintain a skin care regimen using products that are sure to enhance your Ethnic Beauty.

Dedicated To Your Beauty

Juliette's Website

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This content was written by Juliette Samuel. If you wish to use this content in any manner, you need written permission. Contact Juliette Samuel for details.