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YALMEH NATURALS LIFE STYLE BLOG

Why Sugar Is Good For Your Skin!

As most of us know, too much sugar is bad for the body.   Consuming too much sugar daily is one of the reasons that many people develop high blood sugar levels that lead to diabetes. high blood pressure and, of course, weight gain.

Consuming too much sugar regularly can harden blood vessels and dehydrate your body while also causing an increase of oil production in your body.

On other hand applying sugar on your skin can be very good.   Sugar has glycolic acid which is good for the skin. Glycolic Acid is one of the active compounds called

AHA (Alpha Hydroxy Acid) which derived from sugar.  Glycolic acid has small molecules that can easily break down and be absorbed deeply into the skin.
Due to this easy breakdown and absorption, it can treat lines, wrinkles, acne and other skin related problems.

The skin benefits of Glycolic Acid are varied,  It can clarify and brighten the surface of the skin  It can also help increase the health of your skin by removing dead skin cells and replacing them with new, fresh and young looking skin.

Using Glycolic Acid will help to clean the pores and unlock the cells to regenerate the new and fresh skin cells.   So your skin not only will be treated deeply but it will look healthier and more radiant.   

Also, using skin care products that contain Glycolic Acid and AHA will help your skin cells to stay healthy and young.  
So remember not to eat too much sugar, but remember that feeding your skin with sugar containing products such as Glycolic Acid can help improve your looks.


Here is an easy recipe to create

A stuffed and runny nose and feeling miserable; are these the symptoms of a cold? Or could it be a sinus infection?

The symptoms often overlap, so it can be hard to tell the difference. The conditions' names only add to the confusion.

A cold is a viral respiratory infection. More than 100 different viruses cause colds. Colds spread when someone who is sick coughs or sneezes droplets containing the virus into the air. Another way to spread the virus is by sneezing on or touching a surface like a counter or sink and leaving the virus behind.

Colds can lead to sinus infections when the sinuses - the air-filled spaces behind the nose - swell up. Air, mucus, and bacteria can get trapped in the swollen sinuses and cause an infection.

The main difference between a cold and a sinus infection is how long the symptoms last. Most people get over a cold in 5-10 days. Sinusitis can stick around for 4 weeks. In some people, sinus inflammation lasts for more than 3 months - this is called chronic sinusitis.

A stuffed and runny nose and feeling miserable; are these the symptoms of a cold? Or could it be a sinus infection?

The symptoms often overlap, so it can be hard to tell the difference. The conditions' names only add to the confusion.

A cold is a viral respiratory infection. More than 100 different viruses cause colds. Colds spread when someone who is sick coughs or sneezes droplets containing the virus into the air. Another way to spread the virus is by sneezing on or touching a surface like a counter or sink and leaving the virus behind.

Colds can lead to sinus infections when the sinuses - the air-filled spaces behind the nose - swell up. Air, mucus, and bacteria can get trapped in the swollen sinuses and cause an infection.

The main difference between a cold and a sinus infection is how long the symptoms last. Most people get over a cold in 5-10 days. Sinusitis can stick around for 4 weeks. In some people, sinus inflammation lasts for more than 3 months - this is called chronic sinusitis.

A stuffed and runny nose and feeling miserable; are these the symptoms of a cold? Or could it be a sinus infection?

The symptoms often overlap, so it can be hard to tell the difference. The conditions' names only add to the confusion.

A cold is a viral respiratory infection. More than 100 different viruses cause colds. Colds spread when someone who is sick coughs or sneezes droplets containing the virus into the air. Another way to spread the virus is by sneezing on or touching a surface like a counter or sink and leaving the virus behind.

Colds can lead to sinus infections when the sinuses - the air-filled spaces behind the nose - swell up. Air, mucus, and bacteria can get trapped in the swollen sinuses and cause an infection.

The main difference between a cold and a sinus infection is how long the symptoms last. Most people get over a cold in 5-10 days. Sinusitis can stick around for 4 weeks. In some people, sinus inflammation lasts for more than 3 months - this is called chronic sinusitis.

A stuffed and runny nose and feeling miserable; are these the symptoms of a cold? Or could it be a sinus infection?

The symptoms often overlap, so it can be hard to tell the difference. The conditions' names only add to the confusion.

A cold is a viral respiratory infection. More than 100 different viruses cause colds. Colds spread when someone who is sick coughs or sneezes droplets containing the virus into the air. Another way to spread the virus is by sneezing on or touching a surface like a counter or sink and leaving the virus behind.

Colds can lead to sinus infections when the sinuses - the air-filled spaces behind the nose - swell up. Air, mucus, and bacteria can get trapped in the swollen sinuses and cause an infection.

The main difference between a cold and a sinus infection is how long the symptoms last. Most people get over a cold in 5-10 days. Sinusitis can stick around for 4 weeks. In some people, sinus inflammation lasts for more than 3 months - this is called chronic sinusitis.

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#1 most popular product! Replace your entire makeup bag with these little sticks. (And enjoy six different cosmetics.)
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Boomstick Trio

#1 most popular product! Replace your entire makeup bag with these little sticks. (And enjoy six different cosmetics.)
Shop Now

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