Cuticlear Acne Face Wash Benefits
1. What is the difference between Acne & Pimples?
Acne and pimples are the same thing. Acne is known as a pimple in layman's terms and if diagnosed, can be a long-term recurrent problem whereas pimple is a single zit or outbreak.
2. What kind of foods cause Acne?
Sugary, processed meals with a high glycemic load may trigger a chain reaction that leads to acne breakouts. When you consume these meals, your blood sugar levels/insulin levels rise which results in blocked pores and acne.
3. How to avoid wrinkles?
Wrinkles are a normal part of aging process, but they may be delayed or minimised by minimising sun exposure. Using sunscreen every day and utilising skin care products with antioxidants and retinoids help decrease fine lines and wrinkles.
4. How can I stop blisters on my skin?
To avoid breakouts, keep your skin clean. Get rid of all pollutants, dead skin, and excess oil that forms on the skin’s surface. To get rid of breakouts, use over-the-counter treatments. Also, anti-acne treatments dry out your skin, so apply a nutritious moisturiser. Use make-up sparingly and keep hair and hands away from your face to avoid clogging pores, spreading germs and irritating the skin.
5. What is the most effective approach to deal with sensitive skin?
Being gentle with sensitive skin is the best approach to cope with it. Avoid using strong cleansers or items that contain irritating ingredients. Choose products suitable for your skin type, specially developed for sensitive skin.
Mattifying Sunscreen Cream Benefits
1. How much of SPF range does it cover?
SPF is sun protection factor. We are exposed to 2 types of potentially dangerous rays under the Sun: UVA and UVB. Our products cover SPF50 PA+++ which provides high protection against UV rays.
2. My skin is dry. Does this moisturise my skin too?
Yes, as it has coconut oil, stearic acid, vitamin E etc. which helps maintain the moisture of your skin, as well as the tone of your skin.
3. Is this product suitable for oily skin?
As this is a Mattifying sunscreen cream, yes, it’s suitable for oily skin too. Give matt finish on your skin without leaving any white cast/residue. It will also maintain the oil balance of your skin.
4. Can I use this cream as a primer in my makeup?
Due to its Mattifying property, can be used as primer for your makeup. Skin absorbs this sunscreen very quickly and helps in lightening skin texture.
5. How this cream works on our skin?
Our mattifying sunscreen has high protection against UVA and UVB rays. On application, the sunscreen works as a protecting shield in between your skin and UV rays.
Vitamin C Serum
1. What is Vitamin C and why do you need it?
L-ascorbic acid is an active component of Vitamin C. Vitamin C is a soluble vitamin, meaning it dissolves in water. It's crucial part of the skin's structure. Vitamin C levels in the skin's middle layers decline as a result of exposure to sunshine and pollutants. That is when Vitamin C from external source balances the need.
2. Is it better to use Vitamin C once or twice a day?
Vitamin C is most effective on the skin when applied first thing in the morning. It
strengthens our defences against UV rays and free radicals, which are the major
causes of aging, and we are exposed to them mostly during the day. Vitamin C
mends and speeds up the healing during evenings, but as ascorbic acid has a
reservoir impact (lasting up to 72 hours), it is typically unnecessary.
3. What is the best method to keep Vitamin C serum fresh?
Take good care of your vitamin C serum to prevent it from deteriorating or losing its effectiveness.
4. Is it true that vitamin C serum lightens the skin?
It protects skin cells from UV-induced free radical damage. Helps reduce hyper-
pigmentation and dark spots, levels out skin tone and boosts skin radiance by
inhibiting melanin synthesis in the skin.
5. If my vitamin C serum becomes yellow, can I still use it?
The yellow-brown colour shift is a visual indication of vitamin C chemistry, therefore no. It demonstrates that your vitamin C serum includes more than simply L-ascorbic acid, which is the skin's active form of vitamin C.