Your Face Say About Your Health
Your Face Say About Your Health
•Early Wrinkles – A long time in the sun.
•A Puffy Face – Retaining too much fluid. Problems with the cardiovascular system, Problems with the urinary tract system, an unbalanced diet, and lack of sleep.
•Dry Skin – An unbalanced diet, not enough water.
•Reddened Skin – Allergy, problems with blood vessels, smoking, changes in temperature, heart problems.
•Spots – A large amount of fat and sugar in their diet, a hormonal imbalance.
•Pale Skin – Iron deficiency anemia.
•Bags under the Eyes – Stress, lack of sleep insomnia, head placed in the wrong position when asleep, a hormonal imbalance.
•Dried Lips – A lack of fluid in the body, autoimmune diseases, a lack of Vitamin E, and D.
•Cracks in the Corner of the Mouth – A lack of iron zinc, vitamin C, or group B vitamins.
Your health is what makes you a beautiful look after it!
– If your skin has turned grayish-bluish in the area of the nasolabial triangle (that’s basically your mouth and nose), this may indicate that you’re not getting enough oxygen due to poor blood circulation.
– If you’ve noticed that your eyes had become extremely sensitive, glossy, or bulging eyes, this may be one of the first signs of hyperthyroidism or thyrotoxicosis.
– If you feel that your eyelashes have started to grow abnormally fast, this could be a real problem. Experiencing curlier, thicker, longer, or more pigmented eyelashes is a condition called trichomegaly. Some people are born with it, but it can also be caused by serious ailments like tuberculosis or immunodeficiency disorders.
– A puffy face with swelling around the eyes, as well as dry skin and thin fragile hair, are some of the first signs of iodine deficiency. Iodine is responsible for proper thyroid function. Besides these symptoms on your face, if you notice that your weight is constantly fluctuating or you have increased sensitivity to the cold, it’s high time to see an endocrinologist.
– People who have xanthelasma, or yellowish cholesterol-filled sacs on the skin, mostly around the eyes, are at a higher risk of developing heart disease. As harmless as they may seem, these spots indicate that the body isn’t metabolizing fats properly, which can result in a condition called atherosclerosis.
– According to statistics, one out of 3 people who’s ever used cosmetic products on their eyes has experienced an allergic reaction to them at least once. Flaky or reddened eyelids maybe your body’s way of telling you that your eye makeup or moisturizer contains some components that your skin doesn’t agree with.
– If you suffer from constant itchiness in your ears, this may be a sign of eczema, psoriasis, or some sort of allergy. The appearance of eczema, irritation, or similar skin problems means that you could be dangerously low on Vitamin D, also known as the sunshine vitamin.
– A sudden change of facial symmetry, watery or dry eyes, and tingling in the facial muscles may mean a person has Bell’s palsy. This condition causes muscle weakness or even paralysis on part of the face. It happens if the nerves that control your muscles become swollen, compressed, or inflamed. The reason for this problem is most often a viral infection.
– Symptoms of digestive problems can show up on your skin. For example, red bumps that gather into itchy clusters may indicate celiac disease. If your cheekbones and the bridge of your nose suddenly become “decorated” with a butterfly-shaped rash, it can be a symptom of lupus. Other possible causes of rash are eczema, allergies, or some infection.
– If a receding chin is accompanied by a small jaw and thick neck, you may be developing sleep apnea. People with this disorder stop breathing for ten or more seconds while they’re asleep.
– Women should be alarmed if they suddenly notice an abundance of facial hair growing where there was once smooth skin. If dark course hair has started to grow on your chin, jawline, and upper lip, you may have polycystic ovary syndrome. This is a hormone imbalance that happens when male hormone levels are elevated in a woman.