Monday June 17, 2019
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Go Makeup Free Once a Week to Delay Ageing

Following are the key reasons behind this tip:

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Go Makeup Free Once a Week to Delay Ageing
Go Makeup Free Once a Week to Delay Ageing. (Wikimedia commons)

Most women can’t imagine stepping out of the house without makeup, but avoiding it one day a week, can help in delaying the ageing process, suggests a skincare expert.

Rita Strazinska, founder of Bio2You Organic Seabuckthorn skincare, has urged women to go makeup free one day a week, for a minimum of 24 hours, to help protect the skin and allow it to rejuvenate without being weighed down by cosmetics, reports femalefirst.co.uk.

“By opting to give skin a breather once a week, accompanied by a good skincare routine, women may find their self-confidence levels actually increase as they notice the condition of their skin improving, whilst the world has chance to appreciate their natural beauty,” said Strazinska.

Makeup can speed up the process of ageing.
Makeup can speed up the process of ageing. Pixabay

Following are the key reasons behind her tip:

A clearer complexion: No makeup can help in reduction of spots, blemishes and acne. Makeup can also irritate the skin, leading to redness and allergic reactions.

Go chemical free: Most cosmetics have harmful chemicals like parabens, so it is wise to give skin a rest from such ingredients at times.

Also Read: How the brain copes with ageing

More time: The average woman spends around 20 minutes every morning putting on makeup. Going makeup free means more time to sleep or eat breakfast! (Bollywood Country)

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Cold-Parenting Associated with Premature Ageing in Offspring

The research has found that early-life stress is associated with shorter telomeres

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Cold-Parenting, Premature, Ageing
The research has found that early-life stress is associated with shorter telomeres. Pixabay

Unsupportive parenting styles may have several negative health implications for children including premature ageing and higher disease risk later in life, says a study.

The research found that the telomeres — protective caps on the ends of the strands of DNA — of participants who considered their mothers’ parenting style as “cold” were on average 25 per cent smaller compared to those who reported having a mother whose parenting style they considered “warm”.

The research has found that early-life stress is associated with shorter telomeres, a measurable biomarker of accelerated cellular ageing and increased disease risk later in life.

“Telomeres have been called a genetic clock, but we now know that as early life stress increases, telomeres shorten and the risk of a host of diseases increases, as well as premature death,” said lead author of the study Raymond Knutsen, Associate Professor at Loma Linda University School of Public Health in the US.

Cold-Parenting, Premature, Ageing
Unsupportive parenting styles may have several negative health implications for children including premature ageing. Pixabay

“We know that each time a cell divides, the telomeres shorten, which shortens its lifespan,” Knutsen added.

Interestingly, mutations in genes maintaining telomeres cause a group of rare diseases resembling premature ageing.

“However, we know that some cells in the body produce an enzyme called telomerase, which can rebuild these telomeres,” Knutsen said.

The study, published in the journal Biological Psychology, used data from 200 participants.

Also Read- Australia’s 1st All-Electric Police Car Hits the Road

“The way someone is raised seems to tell a story that is intertwined with their genetics,” Knutsen said. (IANS)