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Seven Myths Women Attach to Men’s Beauty

Let's talk about myths concerning men's beauty one by one below

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Men's beauty
Myths gripping men's beauty. Lifetimestock

August 31, 2017: Men too like women crave to look ‘beautiful,’ although the term is supplanted by a more masculine word, that is, ‘Handsome.’ Men also worry about their skin. Nevertheless, there exist some myths revolving around the men’s beauty, and many men hold them true.

Let’s talk about myths concerning men’s beauty one by one:

Myth #1 

Shaved chests are good

Chest must never more be shaved, dear men. It increases the hair growth and develops rashes.

Myth #2

Beauty related practices are only for women

This claim is bogus, in fact, there are many beauty treatments for men as well.

Myth #3

Men have oily skin. So why moisturize? 

No, that’s not true. The skin releases oil because of lack of water. To keep the skin hydrated, drink lots of water and apply a gel instead of cream.

Myth #4

Use body soap. Men do not have sensitive skin

Body soaps dry out the skin, which can trigger skin allergy and form cracks.

Myth #5 

Men do not require a shaving gel

Shaving without the shaving gel may form cuts on the face, which is very dangerous.

Also Read: Men Prefer Compassion Over Beauty in Women: Survey 

Myth #6

Men should wash their face several times after playing outdoors

Regular facial cleansing dries out the skin and prompts the oil glands to release more oil. Thus, it is always suggested to wash your face 2-3 times a day.

Myth #7

Men keep no sunscreen at home

Even while sitting at your home, Ultra rays may catch up on you and harm the skin. So keep one at home too.


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Lara Dutta Launches Her Own Beauty Brand, Advocating Better Skincare for Women

She says most women are more willing to spend their hard-earned money on an array of make-up products, rather than on one that betters their skin

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Lara Dutta, Beauty, Brand
She recently launched of her own beauty brand, and is advocating better skincare for women. Pixabay

Miss Universe winner (2000) and actor Lara Dutta Bhupathi has turned entrepreneur. She recently launched of her own beauty brand, and is advocating better skincare for women.

She says most women are more willing to spend their hard-earned money on an array of make-up products, rather than on one that betters their skin from within. “Make-up can do wonders, but if its canvas is not healthy to begin with, then you won’t be able to correct much,” Lara told IANS in a telephonic interview.

The former beauty queen reveals that her own makeup requirements have only simplified with age.

“I use a lot less makeup than I did. I want to stop loading my skin with products just because they are out in the market. My skincare is increased and my makeup has gone down. The problem is we are constantly bombarded with miracle products which we think are going to change our lives for the better,” says the actor-turned-entrepreneur.

Lara Dutta, Beauty, Brand
Miss Universe winner (2000) and actor Lara Dutta Bhupathi has turned entrepreneur. Pixabay

According to Lara, one should start taking care of their skin in one’s 20s.

“What ages Indian skin the quickest is pollution in the air, stress, the sunlight we’re exposed to. One maybe using a great cream made in America, but the American skin is entirely different. We take youth for granted. You don’t see fine lines on your face, so you don’t really invest in a consistent skincare routine,” she says.

‘Arias’ skincare range has been launched keeping in mind the dermatological needs of the Indians and includes facial toners, face washes and masks, serums, and day and night creams for the Indian skin. The products are paraben and sulphate-free and do not use animal products.

For the 41-year-old actor, having a night-time routine is the key to skincare, since the body repairs itself the most during sleep.

Also Read- New Drug Which may Protect Against Memory Loss, Nerve Damage and Other Symptoms of Alzheimer’s Disease

“Taking gentle, good care of your skin should be a habit, like drinking tea in the morning, that you follow up for life,” explains Lara.

“We shouldn’t beat ourselves up about the fact that we want to look good. I also feel that we can’t keep constantly hiding behind the mask. Women say ‘I’m not going to be loved or respected or given my due unless I look a certain way, I am a certain size, I have a certain amount of accomplishments under my belt, we never stop beating ourselves up about it. Women need to be comfortable in their own skin. They need to be unafraid, they need to look into the mirror and love themselves,” she adds. (IANS)