When do you need to start using anti-aging creams?
March 19, 2013
The beauty industry is saturated with anti-aging creams. It can be difficult for those looking to reduce the appearance of wrinkles to make a selection when confronted with overstocked shelves of serums, lotions and moisturizers. If you're a woman in her 20s or 30s, you may be wondering if it's necessary to start using such products, even if wrinkles haven't started to appear on your face.
According to StyleList, there's no hard and fast rule for when women should begin using anti-aging products. Every woman experiences the aging process differently, and certain lifestyle choices can have a major impact on the formation of facial lines, both positive and negative. For example, young ladies who picked up smoking may find that they see lines around their mouths sooner than others, while those who eat plenty of healthy foods, like leafy green vegetables, may be able to ward off the signs of aging for years.
However, the news source states that it's always best to take preventative measures, which means it may be beneficial to start using these products even if you don't spot any signs of aging on your face.
Unfortunately, if wrinkles have already formed on your face, you'll be hard-pressed to find a product that will erase these signs of aging. Women who are discouraged by the early formation of facial lines do have options, however. Botox injections are becoming ever more affordable - according to the American Society for Aesthetic Plastic Surgery (ASAPS), injections of the cosmetic medicine cost around $328 per session, and results can last three to four months. Those who have deeper lines may want to consider soft tissue fillers, which last from three to six months, ASAPS reports.
The American Society for Aesthetic Plastic Surgery (ASAPS), is recognized as the world’s leading organization devoted entirely to aesthetic plastic surgery and cosmetic medicine of the face and body. ASAPS is comprised of over 2,600 Plastic Surgeons; active members are certified by the American Board of Plastic Surgery (USA) or by the Royal College of Physicians and Surgeons of Canada and have extensive training in the complete spectrum of surgical and non-surgical aesthetic procedures. International active members are certified by equivalent boards of their respective countries. All members worldwide adhere to a strict Code of Ethics and must meet stringent membership requirements.
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