Antiaging for all ages

The concept of anti-aging skin care is often misunderstood. It is usually associated with a care routine that only starts in a more mature phase of life, i.e. at the earliest from the age of 40. However, your skin begins the natural aging process from your mid-20s and shows the first visible signs from the age of 30 with the first fine lines on the forehead or around the eyes. These cannot be prevented by anti-aging products, but they can be balanced out so that the formation of deep wrinkles can be intercepted. While your skin gradually loses the ability to form collagen and elastin fibers and is no longer able to store moisture as well, appropriate anti-aging products can support it and compensate for the dwindling abilities. Instead of a fight against aging, you establish an appreciative approach to your skin and provide it with the necessary active ingredients. Of course, the appearance of your skin also depends on your disposition and external factors to which you expose it. For example, an oilier skin texture ages more slowly than drier skin. A face that is frequently exposed to the sun, solarium or cigarettes shows clearer signs of aging than one that is treated with UVA and UVB filters and benefits from a healthy lifestyle. In all cases, however, the following applies: T he age cannot be slowed down its signs can.

What causes wrinkles?

Aging is a completely natural process that is anchored in every cell. In the course of our lives, cells are constantly being regenerated and decomposed. The ability to regenerate decreases with age, while environmental influences and lifestyle have a parallel effect on the complexion. Stress, an unhealthy diet and a lack of exercise can promote the formation of wrinkles and have a negative effect on both the appearance of the skin and the depth of the wrinkles. A balanced, healthy diet, sufficient physical activity and treating yourself with respect have a positive effect on your inner and outer appearance. Rich care also plays a decisive role in the natural preservation of our cell structure.