How Do Find Yourself When Standing in Front of the Mirror?

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  • Topic: Acne vulgaris, Skin, Sebaceous gland
  • Pages : 22 (6617 words )
  • Download(s) : 420
  • Published : January 11, 2012
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Chapter 1
How do find yourself when standing in front of the mirror?
Did you ever care to check even the tiniest point
and stain in your face?
How about pimples? Does it make you feel
terrified and irritable?

Acne is one of those likewise terrifying moment which is widespread and goes through most of us to complete our young teen years. After examining, you will find out that pimple is a curable situation. Many of the treatments are specialized for that specific type of pimple. Acne is the most common skin problem in the world. In the U. S. Declares and North America, pimple affects 45 to 55 million individuals, mostly are teens but young men are more likely to have more serious types of pimple. The primarily involves your sebaceous glands and hair follicles. The actual cause is unknown. Physicians believe that these events, and pimples itself, result from several hormones and genetics. Less commonly, pimples can occur as a respond to certain drugs and substances, and other physical factors that may contribute to worsen the problem. Chocolate doesn't cause acne. Sugar doesn't cause acne. Junk food doesn't cause acne. Chips, pizza and other junk meals don’t cause pimples or worsen it. Though these meals will not affect your pimples, but these are not only the basis of putting the blame on your diet plans. You might belong to this bracket. Acne begins between the ages of 10 and 13 and usually takes 5 to 10 years. The good thing is that those awkward imperfections usually go away and are often gone by the time you reach your early 20s. Young and adult-onset pimples have somewhat different attributes. Matured pimples tend to be more often on the lower part of a female’s face. Even very light or periodic acne outbreaks have the prospective to leave permanent scars. There are now interesting inventions in dermatologic surgery treatment using signals, laser treatment, and help develop the appearance of the skin before and after pimples has left its appearance. Your pimples seem to be on your experience and everyone can see it, you may go through wanting to make it go away. But because it’s not deadly, you may go through cautious or uncomfortable to see your doctor and discuss about it. You can find a lot of acne products waiting for you at some local drugstores and cosmetic counters. Even on your neighbor’s stocks. You can do many things to improve the appearance of your integumentary system (skin) without a prescription if you’re a teenager that has just starting to get acne. Shelves are also stocked with products specifically geared toward adult women. Skin also known as the Integumentary System is the biggest organ in your body. Your skin is an organ (just like your heart, lungs, and liver). Your skin has so many functions, it is made up of three layers, and you may not be surprised to discover that it has also complicated structure with so many working parts. It contains hairs that have their own oil glands and tiny muscles — I’ll bet that you didn’t know that hairs have muscles! The layers are: First come the top two layers — the epidermis (the outside layer of skin that you can touch and see) and the dermis (which is located directly beneath the epidermis). Third, the bottom fatty layer that the epidermis and dermis rest upon which is called the subcutaneous layer. Your skin has sensory nerves — hot, cold, touch, and pressure receptors. It plays an important role to human’s blood vessels, lymph vessels, and sweat glands. Plus, your skin has microscopic pigment producing cells, cells that work on your immunity, as well as cells that protect and replaces them. The epidermis can’t survive without the dermis, because it has no nerves or blood supply of its own. Blocked hair follicles are often at the root of the acne problem. Have you heard about “Goosebumps”? I know you have felt it already. This comes from tiny muscles called erector pili. These muscles attached to each of our hairs and make them stand at...
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