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Golf Evop

What does wine do to a face? How diet and eating habits wreak havoc on your skin — an analysis by Dr. Nygma Talib, author of a book about premature skin aging and the consequences of our way of eating. Improper food multiplies wrinkles and makes dull skin complexion.

Naturopathologist and skincare specialist Nigma Talib gives advice on how to save your face. How reducing alcohol and sugar consumption can improve some women’s skin. You’ve probably heard more than once that the abuse of cocktails makes the complexion pale and dull.

Did you know that a milk latte can be responsible for dark circles under the eyes and spots on the chin? Or that the wrinkles on the forehead and between the eyebrows can appear from chocolate?

Dr. Nygma Talib, who works with celebrities like Sienna Miller and makeup guru Charlotte Tilbury, is convinced that eating and drinking have a direct impact, and sometimes immediately have a negative impact on our faces, resulting in recognizable signs.

The doctor defines them as ” milk face,” “wine face,” “sugar face,” and “gluten face.” “When a patient comes into my clinic, one look at a person’s face, I can tell what kind of food he eats, what he abuses,” she says.

“I often catch myself “reading” random faces on the street. Sometimes you want to go up to a stranger or a stranger and tell them to cut down on dairy products in their diet or hold back with your favorite pasta, as the face shows that their diet is harming them.

“For some people, it is enough to abuse grains for one day-eat cereal for Breakfast, bread or pasta for lunch or dinner-to cause bloating and swelling.

Over the past ten years, Nygma has seen thousands of patients and is convinced that what you eat, and the impact of products on the health of your intestines is fundamental to the skin of the face and its aging process.

“Any digestive problems with eating certain foods — perhaps you have an unknown food intolerance or you eat more food than you can comfortably digest — cause a cascade of chemical and hormonal changes that accelerate the aging process internally and externally, and the results show up quickly on the face,” she says.

Some food groups are particularly damaging: gluten (gluten-rich foods), dairy, sugar and alcohol.

Each harms the body in its own way, contributing to the appearance of signs of skin aging, such as blemishes, puffiness, changes in skin tone, premature wrinkles or loss of elasticity.

“The most vulnerable parts of the face — the forehead, chin, cheeks or eyes — depend on the harmful effects on certain internal organs as a result of consumption of the so-called “stress group of products”. “It is impossible to make a general set of rules — too different reactions from different people.

Your best friend can drink a liter of milk without any consequences, while for you a piece of butter is able to provoke a rash on the chin, frustration and other “delights” of being.”

But you can identify your problem by reading your face and take action to eliminate it or avoid, as much as possible, foods and drinks that cause cosmetic problems and contribute to premature aging. Nygma shows what to look out for and how to act.

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