How Your Skin Changes as You Age
When we think of aging skin, three things likely come to mind: wrinkles, wrinkles and more wrinkles! But the skin is a complex organ that endures significant wear and tear over the course of our lives. Sun exposure, air pollution, stress, nutrition, and hormonal fluctuations—not to mention your daily skincare habits—all influence how your skin looks at any given age.
Oprah.com recently published an article outlining how your skin ages, highlighting skin issues we’re likely to experience in our 20s, 30s and beyond—and wrinkles are only one common consequence of aging. For instance, did you know that sunken, hollow cheeks (common in one’s 50s) are partially due to loss of bone density in your eye sockets, or that a slow-down in cell turnover is often the culprit behind a dull complexion?
If you’re curious about what you might expect a few years down the road, or you’re wondering if it’s normal to get frown lines in your 20s, take a few minutes to read the article—you might learn something new!
Love your skin at any age with our personalized Asheville skin care treatments.
While the Oprah article is packed with helpful information about the skin aging process and suggestions to address many concerns, there is no substitute for professionally-guided skincare. For those of you in or near Asheville, plastic surgeon Dr. Donald Conway and our team of experienced skin care professionals can help you select the right treatments for your skin type. Our medical grade products have more active ingredients to help you achieve visible improvements—and avoid the frustrating and often costly experience of trial-and-error with ineffective over-the counter-skincare.
Regardless of your age or skin concerns, we’ll listen to you and and work with you one-on-one to help you achieve the improvements you seek with safe, proven treatments and gorgeous results. Call 828-210-9333 or contact us online to schedule your personal skin evaluation and consultation.
Read the full article, “4 Ages When Your Skin Changes—and What to Do About It,” here.