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Anti-Aging & Acne: How Magnesium Helps Your Skin

Anti-Aging & Acne: How Magnesium Helps Your Skin

Magnesium: A Magical Beauty Product 

 

Anti-Aging & Acne: How Magnesium Helps Your Skin 


Magnesium is a miracle mineral for our body. As the fourth most abundant nutrient, it is essential to our health and development. It is found systematically throughout the body and involved in 300 enzymatic processes. 

Magnesium strengthens our bones and ensures strong and relaxed muscles. While calcium is needed for muscle contraction, like your heart, Magnesium works to give flexibility to your muscles to prevent injury.  

Magnesium also has positive effects on our cardiovascular system, digestion, promotes the transmission of nerve impulses, and strengthens our immune system responses.


  • Fact: DNA, the recipe for life to happen, needs Magnesium as the regulator of cell cycle control. [1]

  • Magnesium is not only an essential nutrient and vital life force for our body, it can make your skin glow. Magnesium supports our beauty.


    New Skin! Yes, Please!

    We know that our skin constitutes the largest organ of the body. But did you know that your epidermis, the outermost layer of the skin, is very energetically active? Your skin has an exceptional turnover of cell regeneration; it constantly makes new skin

    According to the Cleveland Clinic, “these new cells replace the approximately 40,000 old skin cells that your body sheds every day. You have new skin every 30 days.


    Cells require energy to regenerate, repair, and build proteins. And this energy is known as adenosine triphosphate, short ATP. If ATP does not bind to a Magnesium ion, ATP remains inactive. [2] The key support to get energy in our cells going is Magnesium


    Fact: The main energy source of the cells in your body is called ATP, and without Magnesium binding to it, ATP is biologically inactive. 
    Great skin means keeping up with the proteins that make skin cells strong, resilient, elastic and protective. Collagen, keratin, elastin are proteins made by various skin cells. And what do these cells need to make proteins? ATP. And ATP needs Magnesium
     


    Skin Glow? Magnesium Up!

     

    Magnesium A Magical Beauty Product
    People who smile and share good energy, they shine. 
    True beauty is born from inside. 

     

    What you put in and on your body matters. Your diet makes your skin glow and keeps it moisturized. To have healthy skin, means to support the process that makes new skin - and Magnesium is fundamentally required. 

    You can incorporate foods that naturally make your skin look and feel healthy, while having the added benefit of containing Magnesium. A slam dunk!

    Avocados, carrots, soybeans, and dark chocolate are examples of foods that enhance skin glow and contain Magnesium. To read more about recommended foods for healthy skin, read a great article in Women’s Health - Exactly How Much Magnesium Do You Need To Get Glow-Y Skin (K. Butler, 2016). 


    Magnesium cream: A Magical Beauty Product 🧬⁠


    PROTECTION⁠

    ⁠Magnesium cream may assist the native lipids of the outermost layer of your skin (stratum corneum) to provide a more robust barrier function that can help moisturize the skin. While yet to be studied, a research study by Proksch et al. (2005) on bathing in Magnesium rich Dead Sea salt showed such improved barrier function. [3]

     

    REPAIR & HYDRATION 

    Magnesium salts are known to enhance skin hydration, dermal permeability, barrier repair, and facilitate skin proliferation and therefore reducing inflammation. [4]⁠

     

    INFLAMMATION

    Magnesium has anti-inflammatory properties. [5]


    A double-blind study using a cream containing Mg and another waxy ingredient to treat mild inflammation of the skin was found to be more effective than hydrocortisone creams. [6]


    Because pimples and acne are caused by inflamed sebum glands, the opening into hair follicles in skin, Magnesium may work against the unsightly red, sometimes pus-filled skin blemishes. [7]. It can be used to support and improve skin against acne and rosacea


    Rosacea is a skin condition that affects many adults. It manifests itself by severely reddened facial skin, pus pimples, and nodules. Sometimes nodular swellings form on the nose. Because rosacea is triggered by inflammation, Magnesium could also help here. The redness may become diminished and the skin appears calm. 


    Science agrees, there may be beneficial uses of Magnesium cream for assorted skin conditions and keeping your shine. 


    Sufficient Magnesium is an important key ingredient in the generation of healthy skin.  


    ⁠KLEMONS. supports healthy skin through an assortment of Magnesium cream solutions. ⁠Apply Magnesium products transdermally. Feel rewarded with a cleaner, softer and visibly smoother skin.


    Smooth Up! Why? To enhance your shine.


    Klemons. All Natural recommends:

    Rich Magnesium cream



    In Chinese medicine, Magnesium has been considered the mineral of beauty for hundreds of years.

     

     

     




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    SOURCES


    [1] Hartwig A. (2001). Role of Magnesium in genomic stability. Mutation research, 475(1-2), 113–121. https://doi.org/10.1016/s0027-5107(01)00074-4

    [2 Yamanaka, R., Tabata, S., Shindo, Y., Hotta, K., Suzuki, K., Soga, T., & Oka, K. (2016). Mitochondrial Mg(2+) homeostasis decides cellular energy metabolism and vulnerability to stress. Scientific reports, 6, 30027. https://doi.org/10.1038/srep30027 

    [3] Proksch, E., Nissen, H. P., Bremgartner, M., & Urquhart, C. (2005). Bathing in a Magnesium‐rich Dead Sea salt solution improves skin barrier function, enhances skin hydration, and reduces inflammation in atopic dry skin. International journal of dermatology, 44(2), 151-157.

    [4] Valdman-Grinshpoun, Y., Ben-Amitai, D., & Zvulunov, A. (2012). Barrier-restoring therapies in atopic dermatitis: current approaches and future perspectives. Dermatology research and practice, 2012, 923134. https://doi.org/10.1155/2012/923134

    [5] Nielsen F. H. (2018). Magnesium deficiency and increased inflammation: current perspectives. Journal of inflammation research, 11, 25–34. https://doi.org/10.2147/JIR.S136742 

    [6] Koppes, S. A., Charles, F., Lammers, L., Frings-Dresen, M., Kezic, S., & Rustemeyer, T. (2016). Efficacy of a Cream Containing Ceramides and Magnesium in the Treatment of Mild to Moderate Atopic Dermatitis: A Randomized, Double-blind, Emollient- and Hydrocortisone-controlled Trial. Acta dermato-venereologica, 96(7), 948–953. https://doi.org/10.2340/00015555-2395

    [7] Mikkelsen, C. S., Holmgren, H. R., Kjellman, P., Heidenheim, M., Kappinnen, A., Bjerring, P., & Huldt-Nystrøm, T. (2016). Rosacea: a Clinical Review. Dermatology reports, 8(1), 6387. https://doi.org/10.4081/dr.2016.6387.

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