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Why is topical vitamin C good for the skin?

Vitamin C is a dermatologist-recommended component with scientific backing that may help decrease the onset of early skin aging, prevent UV damage, and improve the appearance of wrinkles, dark spots, and acne.

Vitamin C is a dermatologist-recommended component with scientific backing that may help decrease the onset of early skin aging, prevent UV damage, and improve the appearance of wrinkles, dark spots, and acne. Vitamin C is an antioxidant, which means that it combats damaging free radicals (toxins) that come into contact with your skin from external sources such as air pollution or from within the body as a result of regular metabolic processes. Free radicals can cause damage to the skin, and topical vitamin C can help battle free radicals and enhance the overall appearance of the skin.


Skin benefits of vitamin C

Vitamin C has been shown in a few clinical tests to improve wrinkles. Daily usage of a vitamin C formulation for at least three months enhanced the appearance of fine and coarse wrinkles on the face and neck, as well as the texture and appearance of the skin overall.

When combined with a broad-spectrum sunscreen, vitamin C may also help protect the skin from damaging UV rays. Combining vitamin C with other topical compounds, such as ferulic acid and vitamin E, has been demonstrated in clinical studies to help reduce redness and protect the skin from long-term damage caused by damaging sun rays.

Additionally, vitamin C can help lessen the appearance of black spots in our skin by inhibiting the synthesis of pigment. Although the majority of patients in clinical trials reported improvement in their dark spots with no discomfort or side effects, additional research is needed to establish vitamin C's brightening effects.

Additionally, topical vitamin C can aid in the treatment of acne due to its anti-inflammatory effects, which aid in the regulation of sebum (oil) production in the skin. Vitamin C treatment twice a day reduced acne lesions in clinical trials when compared to a placebo. While no major adverse effects associated with vitamin C use were observed in any of these studies, it is crucial to keep in mind that there are only a few clinical trials examining the effects of vitamin C, and additional research is necessary to corroborate the data presented here.


Where to get topical vitamin C and what to look for on the label


Vitamin C is a powerful antioxidant that is present in serums and other cosmetic products. Vitamin C comes in a variety of forms, which might affect its strength and effect on the skin. Consider purchasing vitamin C products from your dermatologist's office or a reputable online supplier that contain an active form of vitamin C (for example, L-ascorbic acid), is 10% to 20% concentrated, and have a pH of less than 3.5, as this combination has been examined clinically. This information is available on the manufacturer's website, namely in the ingredients section.

Vitamin C has not been investigated in children and is therefore not recommended. Before purchasing a vitamin C product, always read the ingredient list. If you have a known sensitivity or allergy to any of the substances, consider performing a patch test or consulting your physician prior to usage. If you have acne-prone or oily skin, try utilizing a formulation that also combats oils or contains acne-fighting chemicals such as salicylic acid.



How to use topical Vitamin C

In the morning, as part of your skincare routine
  • Utilize a mild cleanser
  • Apply a few drops of vitamin C serum to the face and neck. 
  • Moisturize and protect with sunscreen.
Vitamin C may cause a mild tingling feeling. You may begin by applying it every other day, and if tolerated, every day. A notable improvement may take up to three months of consistent use. If you feel significant discomfort or irritability, discontinue the use of vitamin C and visit your physician.

Vitamin C is not a substitute for sunscreen or sun-protective equipment. Daily use of broad-spectrum, tinted sunscreen is recommended, as is limiting sun exposure during peak hours.

We hope that you use it with caution and that now you understand why is topical vitamin C good for the skin?

Send us an email at godisablej66@gmail.com if you have any questions. 
DISCLAIMER: No content on this site, regardless of date, should be used to replace direct medical advice from your doctor or another trained practitioner. Thanks for reading.

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Disclaimer:

No content on this site, regardless of date, should be used to replace direct medical advice from your doctor or another trained practitioner.

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