Posted by & filed under Health Awareness.

The colder weather of fall and winter can really take a toll on your skin! Fight the flakes with these fall skin care tips:

  • Eat power foods.

    According to Women’s Health magazine, your skin won’t look its best if it isn’t getting the nutrients from food that it needs. Power foods that specifically combat dry skin include almonds, dark chocolate, flaxseeds, safflower oil, and spinach.

  • Wear sunscreen.

    As winter approaches, the sun is coming closer to the earth, and its rays are getting even stronger. Don’t skimp on the sunscreen just because the season is changing and weather is getting colder outside. Sun exposure weakens your skin’s ability to regenerate and reduces its radiance.

  • DIY (Do it Yourself).

    What’s better than a hot bath on a cold autumn day? One that includes homemade lavender-coconut oil bath truffles! You can transform your bath at home into a spa experience with a few simple ingredients. Click here for the recipe.

  • Go fragrance free.

    Fragrances can cause skin care–related allergic reactions, making the battle against dryness even harder. Choose products that are labeled as “fragrance-free” to reduce irritation. Products marked as “unscented” usually contain small amounts of fragrance.

How Can CladeHealth Tracker Help?

CladeHealth Tracker can keep track of any prescription creams you use to treat dry skin and any allergies you have to ingredients in lotions or creams. With CladeHealth Tracker on hand 24/7, you can easily make decisions about which skin care treatment is right for you. Download the app today!

Lauren Salisbury

Lauren Salisbury

Lauren Salisbury is a health enthusiast who enjoys writing articles on digital health, fitness, nutrition, and wellness. A former collegiate Division I swimmer, she has a B.S. in Marketing and Entrepreneurship from the University of Wyoming, and is also a graduate of the University of Colorado School of Medicine’s Mini Med School program. Additionally, she has taken advanced coursework in nutrition, social epidemiology, and exercise physiology.

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