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Six Fall Skin Care Tips | Expert Beauty & Skin Care

The dog days of summer are definitely over and for most of us in the Northern Hemisphere. We’ve come to the realization that it’s time tSIX FALL SKIN CARE TIPS - HAIR & NAIL ROUTINE.o say goodbye to the shorts, sandals and flip-flops. It’s hello – scarfs, coats, hoodies and heaters.

As the season transitions from summer to autumn, the same goes for our skin care. Our physical bodies are literally recuperating from the elemental effects of summer. For instance, our skin is left damaged or burned due to the excessive heat from the hot summer months of sunbathing and visits to the water-parks. Add to that, the salt build-up or chlorine damage to our scalp and hair – from surfing the ocean waves or swimming in the backyard pool. The summer heat and our bodies have been one unified front.

“As the seasons change, so should your skin care regimen in order to feel its optimal health” expresses Dermatologist Lawrence Jaeger, D.O. of Advanced Dermatology Associates.

Basically the steps we must now begin to put in our respective regimen may remain the same, but the products our skin, hair & nails needs, will have to change dramatically for the fall season.

But no worries. We’ve got you covered.

SIX FALL SKIN CARE TIPS – HAIR & NAIL ROUTINE.

6 Expert Tips for Achieving Optimum Health.

  1. USE SUNSCREEN: Keep your sunscreen handy even after the long days of summer are over. A sunscreen with at least an SPF of 15 or more will protect the skin from aging ultraviolet rays in the fall.

A physical sunblock containing zinc or titanium oxide are ideal for everyday wear in the colder months.

2. EXFOLIATING CLEANSER:  Fall is the time to start adding regular exfoliation to your skincare routine.

A gentle facial scrub can help remove sun damaged skin cells for brighter, smoother skin by retaining moisture.

3. RETINOL, also known as “Vitamin A”, can help dramatically reduce the appearance of brown spots caused by the summer sun, lines, and wrinkles.

A non-prescription retinol serum or a prescription retinoid is recommended, although retinol and prescription retinoids are scientifically proven to smooth the texture of the skin. Retinol is also known to delay skin aging.

4. USE NATURAL HAIR INGREDIENTS: Prevent further drying your hair by keeping your products all-natural. “Natural ingredients are the go-to because they won’t strip your hair of oils like synthetic and alcohol based ingredients do,”

Make sure to use a clarifying shampoo that washes away normal wear and tear from the environment like pollution and smoke, but does not strip your hair of its natural oils and lipids.

5. TAKE THE SUNSHINE VITAMIN: The coming of fall means shorter and cooler days. Most people are likely to spend less time in the sun. Especially for the northern part of the United States, supplementation of vitamin D becomes really important. Vitamin D is a gene-regulating super nutrient that helps with seasonal depression (SAD), the immune system, heart health, diabetes, and obesity. Vitamin D insufficiency affects almost 50% of the population worldwide.

Researchers recommend 2,500 IUs every day, especially in the colder months.

6. BOOST YOUR IMMUNE SYSTEM:  With the changing season, now is the perfect time to boost your immune system.

Some of natural immune-boosters are: to drink plenty of fresh water, eat plenty of alive (living) raw foods, garlic, lysine, probiotics, Vitamins B, C and D, E3 Live, reishi mushroom, zinc, propolis and Manuka honey.

Another powerful way to boost your immune system and keep strong is to use the power of exercise. Remember get that beauty sleep, too.

The key to a optimum healthy skin, hair and nails begins with having a great regime or routine. Inquire with us at Advanced Dermatology Associates or your personal dermatologist/skin care specialist for more tips on reaching your optimum health.

Halloween Face Paint – Trick, Treat & Toxic.

 

Halloween is this week and the costumes are already in place to be adorned by children and adults. Halloween face-paint is all the rave. It’s the art of creation that makes any relationship with a makeup artist, a very prized one. But just how safe is the paint you’re about to smear all over your little one’s and your own face?

HALLOWEEN FACE PAINT – TRICK, TREAT OR TOXIC.

If you’re using face paint to add to your look this Halloween, it’s important to make sure you’re choosing the right products to avoid any harmful effects or skin reactions.

According to a report in 2009 by the Campaign for Safe Cosmetics (CSC), a national coalition of nonprofit groups working to eliminate harmful chemicals from personal care products.

After testing ten major kids face paints sold in the US, the study found that all ten of the face paints tested contained lead.

Six out of the ten face paints tested contained the known skin allergens, nickel, cobalt and/or chromium, at levels far exceeding the recommendations of industry studies.

Yes, the amounts were low – but, as Campaign for Safe Cosmetics (CSC) points out, there’s no safe level of lead exposure, which is why the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention recommends protecting children from it.

Unfortunately things haven’t changed since then in the industry, as a recent report by (CSC)“Pretty Scary 2: Unmasking Toxic Chemicals in Kids’ Makeup was spearheaded by the Campaign for Safe Cosmetics and released by the Breast Cancer Fund and the California Public Interest Research Group. The report comes courtesy of the Breast Cancer Fund (BCF), which sent 48 different Halloween face paints to an independent lab to have them tested for the presence of heavy metals such as arsenic, cadmium, chromium, lead, and mercury. Nearly half the paints had trace amounts of at least one heavy metal, and some contained up to four different ones. Paints with dark pigments were more likely to contain heavy metals — and at high concentrations.

The report says that of the 48 Halloween face paints tested, 21 had trace amounts of at least one heavy metal and some had as many as four. Lead was found in nearly 20 percent of the paints and cadmium in nearly 30 percent.

Lead is linked to learning disabilities and developmental problems in children and cadmium is linked to breast, kidney, lung and prostate cancers, according to the report.

No Regulation On Makeup. 

So, how and why are these harmful products permitted in face paint, even though lead has been banned in regulated products like house paint for decades?

Unfortunately make-up is not regulated. The law does not require cosmetic products and ingredients, other than color additives, to have FDA approval before they go on the market.

Therefore the consequences of lead exposure are serious and rampant. The California Department of Public Health Lead Poisoning Prevention Branch website states that lead poisoning can harm a child’s nervous system and brain when they are still forming.

  • Lead can lead to a low blood count (anemia).
  • Small amounts of lead in the body can make it hard for children to learn, pay attention, and succeed in school.
  • Higher amounts of lead exposure can damage the nervous system, kidneys, and other major organs. Very high exposure can lead to seizures or death.

Halloween face paint

The Safest Options.

Since all of the v contained lead, and none of the metals they found were listed on the ingredient labels, the CSC actually recommends avoiding Halloween face paint altogether until safety standards are put in place. CSC urges parents that, if they do choose to use face paint, they keep it away from kids’ mouths and hands so they don’t ingest it.

  • Go Natural: Homemade is the way. Make your own dyes and colors. The CSC has provided some DIY recipes using food or natural food coloring on their website.
  • “Say No” To Paint Kits: Don’t use paint kits. Professional face paint is actually cosmetic makeup that is made with ingredients that are safe for use on the skin. Halloween face paint kits often contain dyes or color additives that are not FDA-compliant. Never use craft paint, acrylic paint, markers or pens on the skin, which can cause an allergic reaction and can be very difficult to remove. Use cosmetic makeup products will come off easily using only soap and water.
  • Do a Patch Test (Skin Allergy): Patch testing may help to find the cause of allergic contact dermatitis.Whenever you use a new makeup product on yourself or your child, you should always do a patch test to check for sensitivity. “Non-toxic” doesn’t mean it won’t cause a skin reaction. Take a small amount of the product and apply it on the inside of your elbow. Watch for any kind of immediate reaction after about 20 minutes or so.
  • Wash Off With Soap & Water: Most of the times face paint products wash off with mild soap and water. For best results, remove with a high quality baby wipe or baby shampoo, water and a wash cloth. Avoid using low cost baby wipes, as these can be irritating to young children’s skin.
  • Moisturize Your Skin Post-Removal To Avoid Irritation: To reduce your chances of any skin irritation, breakout or redness, Alice and Pressler believe that it’s best to prepare you face and body before even applying the paint to begin with. Make sure that the makeup is put on to clean, dry skin and steer clear of painting over any wounds or rashes.
  • Also be sure to include a smoothing on a gentle skin moisturizer post-removal. “You can use Olay, Burt’s Bees or something from a health foods store. If you’re skin is really irritated, try an ointment like Lucas PaPaw,”

Hand Sanitizer – Know the Differences | Best, FDA Approved

Washing hands with soap and water is the best method for controlling germs. Regular hand-washing, particularly before and after certain activities, is one of the best ways to remove germs, avoid getting sick, and prevent the spread of germs to others. It’s quick, it’s simple, and it can keep us all from healthier according to the CDChand sanitizer differences - best fda approved

However, access to water and soap aren’t always as convenient.

So, what does one do when there’s no soap or water?

The first step is understanding the different types of hand sanitizer . Then it’s realizing that some hand sanitizers may actually lower your resistance to diseases by killing good bacteria, which helps protect against the bad bacteria.

THREE TYPES OF SANITIZERS: KNOW THE DIFFERENCE.

There are three categories of hand sanitizers in the current marketplace: alcohols, Quaternary ammonium compounds and triclosan.

  • The most common alcohol-based products contain ethanol, which are effective against gram positive, gram negative, and fungal organisms. It should be recognized that ethanol does not kill bacterial spores and some developed viruses. Ethanol purpose is to take away proteins in infectious organisms and no resistance to this type of hand sanitizer has been identified.
  • The second type of hand sanitizer is based on Quaternary ammonium compounds, such as benzaklonium chloride or benzethonium chloride. While the ethanol-based hand sanitizers are flammable, the Quaternary ammonium compounds are not. Quaternary ammonium compounds fungistatic, bacteriostatic against gram-positive bacteria, and bacteriostatic against some gram negative bacteria. Like ethanol, the Quaternary ammonium compounds are not active against non-enveloped viruses.

Some species of Staphylococcus aureus carry a gene that allows resistance to Quaternary ammonium compounds. These organisms are also more likely to be antibiotic resistant, as well. Quaternary ammonium compound hand sanitizers may not be the best choice due to methicillin resistant Staphylococcus aureus (MRSA) is a concern. Quaternary ammonium compounds adsorb to the cytoplasmic membrane of microbes causing leakage of cytoplasmic contents.

  • The third type of hand sanitizers contains triclosan. Triclosan is a commonly used antibacterial in a wide variety of products including deodorant soaps, toothpastes and mouth washes. Triclosan kills organisms by damaging the cell membrane, but has weak activity against gram-negative bacteria, such as Pseudomonas.  However, the The U.S. Food and Drug Administration says triclosan could also carry unnecessary risks. Triclosan contributes to making bacteria resistant to antibiotics. Overexposure to antibiotics or improper antibiotic use can lead to bacterial resistance, making it more difficult or even impossible to treat.

hand sanitizer differences, best, fda approved

Enter Toxic Chemicals:

If your hand sanitizer is scented, then it’s likely loaded with toxic chemicals. Companies aren’t required to disclose the ingredients that make up their secret scents, and therefore generally are made from dozens of chemicals.

  • Synthetic fragrances contain phthalates, which are endocrine disrupters that mimic hormones and could alter genital development.
  • You should also look out for parabens, which are in many skin care products. They are used to preserve other ingredients and extend a product’s shelf life.

When Is Hand Sanitizer the Preferred Choice?

According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), alcohol-based hand sanitizers are recommended as an acceptable alternative to soap and water in hospital and clinic-like settings because healthcare professionals often perform duties in sterile settings and are required to clean their hands constantly throughout day.

With all the many choices available, the ethanol based hand sanitizers are the most practical for the dermatologist to use on a daily basis. Due to the facts that the chance of organism resistance to ethanol based hand sanitizers is the lowest and they are very cost effective. However, the main problem is their tremendous drying effect on the skin resulting in hand dermatitis. This is a secondary problem that must treat in themselves and patients!

Your Best Choice.

To properly sanitize the hands, soap and water for 20 seconds (“Happy Birthday” repeated twice) should be the first method. A hand sanitizer can not and should not take the place of proper cleansing procedures with soap and water.

But when there’s no soap or water? Use an alcohol-based hand sanitizer that contains at least 60% alcohol.

So, when you go to reach for your next drop of hand sanitizer, just consider that you may be doing more damage than good.

Debunking The Myths About Your Skin

Six biggest myths about your skin care. (Advanced Dermatology Associates & Dr. Larry Jaeger)
Six Biggest Myths About Your Skin Care.
                                           (Advanced Dermatology Associates & Dr. Larry Jaeger)

How do you know the information and advice you get about your skin is true? Skin care product brands spend millions marketing their products. Your friends probably have as much medical knowledge as WebMD.

With so much misinformation out there, we’re Debunking 6 Biggest Myths About Your Skin Care.

Tanning is harmlessExposure to ultraviolet light, UVA or UVB, accounts for 90% of the symptoms of premature skin aging. Both UVA and UVB radiation can cause skin damage including wrinkles, lowered immunity against infection, aging skin disorders, and cancer.

Acne is caused by what you eatAcne is caused by overproduction of sebum (oil) and obstruction of the pores. The amount of sebum produced by the skin is regulated by hormones only, not food. This includes chocolate, greasy food, soda, and fast foods. These foods do not have any effect on the hormones that regulate sebum production.

Topical antioxidants reverse wrinklesFree radicals play an important role in creating wrinkles. Therefore, it makes sense that antioxidants will make skin more youthful. Unfortunately, there are no good scientific studies that show what type of topical antioxidant is effective. This research is being conducted now, but it is still too early. Right now the only topical product that has been proven to improve wrinkles is Retin-A.

“All-natural” skin care products are best: What exactly does “all-natural” mean? Unfortunately, this term can mean just about anything, and cosmetics companies use it any way they want. All cosmetics and skin care products have synthetic ingredients in them. Because a skin care product is made from a plant does not mean that it is better for the skin than a product created in a lab.

Expensive skin care products are better than inexpensive ones: The cost of a skin care product or cosmetic is absolutely NOT an indicator of effectiveness. The consumer industry would like people to believe that more expensive product have some special ingredient in it that makes it more effective. However, there are many products in every category that are effective and don’t come with a high price tag. “Retinol is one of them—so much science has been done on the value of it. Vitamin C and Vitamin A, have all been proven by science to work.

Men don’t have as many skin problems as women: Untrue, men wrinkle as much as women and they get skin conditions such as acne, seborrhea, atopic dermatitis, and psoriasis just like women. Men also have additional concerns surrounding facial hair. It can be argued that men don’t use sunscreen and protect their skin properly.

 

What is the Link Between Breast Cancer and Dermatology?

melanoma link to cancer is dermatology - advanced dermatology associates
melanoma link to cancer is dermatology – advanced dermatology associates

October is Breast Cancer Awareness Month.  Breast cancer is the second most common form of cancer in women. About 1 in 8 women born today in the United States has a chance of being diagnosed with breast cancer at some time during her life. You may be wondering “But what does breast cancer have to do with dermatology?”

As a matter of fact, there is a direct correlation between breast cancer and melanoma. For many years, there has been only speculation as to why the two cancers are linked.

According to a study by the Irish Journal of Medical Science, there is a strong association between breast cancer and melanoma.  Women with breast cancer have an increased risk of developing melanoma, the deadliest form of skin cancer, and women with melanoma are at a higher risk for developing breast cancer.

“In general, patients with melanoma or other skin cancers are always at higher risk of developing other malignancies,” Dr. Murphy commented. “But this is about a fourfold increase, which raises the possibility of a genetic predisposition linking the two cancers.”

The four-fold increase gives a greater likelihood of the two cancers being linked by a genetic predisposition. Additionally, it is found that women under 50 with breast cancer are at a higher risk of melanoma as are breast cancer patients who have been treated with External Radiation Therapy

The Irish Journal of Medical Science study corroborates the findings of journals such as Annals of Oncology and Breast Cancer Research and Treatment, which reported that breast cancer patients have between 1.4 and 2.7 times the risk of developing melanoma. In addition, The International Journal of Cancer noted that female melanoma patients have a 1.4 times greater chance of developing breast cancer.

“All of these studies reinforce the importance of routine breast cancer exams for melanoma patients and annual skin exams for breast cancer survivors,” said Perry Robins, MD, President of The Skin Cancer Foundation. “It is particularly alarming for young women as melanoma rates are increasing rapidly among this demographic.” Melanoma is the most common form of cancer for young adults 25-29 years old. Women under the age of 39 have a higher probability of developing melanoma than any other cancer except breast cancer.

The Foundation recommends that high-risk patients undergo an annual full-body skin screening by a physician. And self-exams are just as important, coupled with the practice of rigorous sun protection methods. Performed regularly, self-examination can alert you to changes in the skin and aid in the early detection of skin cancer.

On behalf of Dr. Lawrence Jaeger and the medical staff at Advanced Dermatology Associates, we’re concerned about your overall health. As the leading Dermatologist provider network in New York City, we strongly encourage both men and women to educate themselves with the proper knowledge and to seek the necessary medical care for decreasing the incidences of breast & skin cancer.

Visit Dr. Larry Jaeger and the Advanced Dermatology Associates at 200 Central Park South – Suite 107 in Central Park South/Columbus Circle neighborhood of Manhattan; or in the Bronx (Grand Concourse, Parkchester, Co-Op City and Third Avenue) or contact us at (212) 262-2500 or toll-free at 800-545-7546 (SKIN) to schedule your appointment.

www.adv-derm.com | www.doctorlarryjaeger.net

Dermatology Skincare Clinic Celebrating 25 Years – Advanced Dermatology Associates Central Park South

Dr. Larry Jaeger & Advanced Dermatology Associates - Celebrating 25 Years of Dermatology in NYC and the Bronx, New York.
Dr. Larry Jaeger & Advanced Dermatology Associates – Celebrating 25 Years of Dermatology in NYC and the Bronx, New York.

The “25th Silver Celebration” reflects the medical practice’s contributions in providing New Yorker’s with the best in dermatology care & offering innovative solutions in medical, cosmetic & surgical dermatology.

(PRLeap.com) New York, NYC October 5, 2016: Advanced Dermatology Associates, the leading provider of dermatology and dermatologic healthcare services in the New York & Tri-State area, is pleased to announce its “25th Silver Anniversary Celebration”. Advanced Dermatology Associates – under the direction of Dr. Lawrence (Larry) Jaeger, a highly respected board certified Dermatologist in NYC, has become one of the largest private medical networks for serving the New York and Bronx communities in delivering the best long-term medical care. For over 25 years, Dr. Jaeger and his team at Advanced Dermatology Associates have achieved this level of longevity and success by adhering to a simple mission: Providing all with access to innovative care, that is efficient and cost-effective” – all while offering expert, compassionate care in their state of the art, multi-center healthcare facilities.

“At Advanced Dermatology Associates, the patient truly comes first. It starts with having a medically trained and certified team who are passionate about caring for the needs of our community – and performing it with a superior level of respect and courtesy which everyone deserves. We take no shortcuts in doing the right thing for our patients. It’s because of that, we’ve been become the ‘leading Dermatology provider’ for over twenty-five years!” states Dr. Lawrence Jaeger.

Totaling over 100 years of combined healthcare experience, Dr. Jaeger and his medical providers at Advanced Dermatology Associates are proven leaders in the field of dermatology and are frequently visible on the national healthcare lecture-circuit. Whether through teaching or lecturing, his medical team is directly impacting the future of dermatology and skincare by making the most up-to-date medical techniques available to all industry peers. Dr. Jaeger has also become integral in developing a professional skincare line over the years – this prescriptive line is exclusively available through his medical practices and via online store at www.adv-derm.com. In 2015, the line’s products were chemically reformulated to cater to a more healthy and organic user – i.e. anti-aging & oxidant creams have been infused with uniquely organic elements such as caffeine, green tea polyphenols, herbal extracts and polypeptides.

Currently, Advanced Dermatology Associates boasts five community-based healthcare facilities – one facility in Manhattan with four Bronx locations. The Manhattan facility is conveniently located at 200 Central Park South, a few steps away Columbus Circle | The Shops at Columbus Circle – considered as “NYC’s best shopping and retail destination.” The four Bronx locations (Third Avenue, Fordham Road, Co-Op City and Parkchester) also currently undergoing growth and expansion.

Advanced Dermatology Associates accepts all Insurance Plans, Medicare, Medicaid, Union Plans, PPOs, HMOs and All Medicaid Managed Care Plans. To cater to a diverse and growing patient base, same-day, weekends, and late night appointments are available. Appointments can be booked toll-free: 800-545-SKIN (7546) or (212) 262-2500.

“Stop by during the month of October and celebrate 25 years of skincare services with the team here at Advanced Dermatology Associates. You can personally experience how we’re changing expectations in the ways healthcare is being delivered” expressed Dr. Larry Jaeger.
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About Advanced Dermatology Associates: is a multi-center medical practice in Manhattan & the Bronx. We have proudly served New Yorkers skin, hair and nails with Medical, Cosmetic & Surgical Dermatology. Under the medical practice of Larry (Lawrence) Jaeger, MD; Advanced Dermatology Associates is located in the Columbus Circle area of Manhattan (Central Park South and has four additional Bronx locations (Third Avenue, Fordham Road, Co-Op City & Parkchester) – To schedule an appointment: 1-800-545-7546 or (212) 262-2500 (Day, Evening; Weekend appointments are available) – All Insurance Plans, Unions, HMOs, PPOs – Medicare & Medicaid are ACCEPTED.

Visit: www.adv-derm.com | Follow Advanced Dermatology Associates: (Twitter @AdvDermAssoc), (Instagram @AdvanceDermAssociates), (Google+ @AdvancedDermatologyAssociates), (Facebook @AdvDermNY)

About Dr. Lawrence Jaeger, MD: is a Board Certified Dermatologist and the Medical Director of Advanced Dermatology Associates – forming one of the “largest private medical provider networks” in New York City. Dr. Lawrence Jaeger attended Rutgers University in New Brunswick, New Jersey where he graduated with honors and studied medicine in Missouri. Dr. Larry Jaeger completed his specialty training in the field of Dermatology and was named “Clinical Professor of Dermatology” & “Director of Dermatologic Surgery” as a resident physician at St. Barnabas Hospital. Dr. Jaeger was also appointed “Instructor of Dermatology” at Columbia University College of Physicians and Surgeons.
Dr. Larry Jaeger currently lives in Mamaroneck NY with his wife, Erika, and two sons.

Dr. Larry Jaeger is a member:
American Osteopathic Association
American Osteopathic College of Dermatology
American Medical Association
American Phlebotomy Association
Internal Society of Hair Restoration Surgeons
Visit: www.adv-derm.com; www.doctorlarryjaeger.com | Follow Dr. Lawrence Jaeger: (Twitter @JaegerLarry), (LinkedIn @DrJaeger), (Google+ @ Dr.LawrenceJaeger)

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GET IN TOUCH
Corey D. Chambers
Advanced Dermatology Associates
(212) 262-2500
http://www.adv-derm.com

You can see the original version and more on PRLeap here:http://www.prleap.com/pr/249835/advanced-dermatology-associates-and-dr-lawrence

Release ID: 249835

Acne Treatment – Sensitive Skin

Acne and Sensitive Skin

Acne and Sensitive Skin

Lawrence Jaeger is an expert Dermatologist and treats patients with Acne and sensitive skin at Advanced Dermatology Associates in New York City.

Acne Skin Care Treatment

Acne may be treated with a combination of remedies including over-the-counter skin care, acne medications, and chemical or laser procedures. Learn safe ways to banish blackheads, whiteheads, and cystic acne, and get the clear skin you want. Most people develop acne — the most common skin condition — to some degree, but it primarily affects teenagers undergoing hormonal changes.

Acne may be mild (few, occasional pimples), moderate (inflammatory papules), or severe (nodules and cysts). Treatment depends on the severity of the condition.

Treatment-Acne-affects-sensitive-skin-care-stats

Acne is the most common skin disorder in the United States, according to the American Academy of Dermatology. It affects 40 to 50 million Americans and almost 85% of people will get some form of acne during their lives. Many clients with acne may also be experiencing sensitive skin issues—skin care professionals need to take steps to alter typical treatments used to treat acne for specialized treatment of this group of clients.

For those with sensitive skin, acne can be much more inflamed than it tends to be for those without sensitive skin. The initial intake form should attempt to pinpoint where acne is coming from—based on that, the skin care professional should utilize facial protocols and establish a home-care regimen.

Value of the Patient Intake Form

Both internal and external inflammation can play a role in sensitive acne. The intake form is very important in getting the whole story from the client.

Internal inflammation. Asking the right questions will help determine why the acne possibly started.

Has the client had acne for a long time or is this something new? Depending on the cause, the breakouts could be a short- or long-term issue. Acne outbreaks occur in a variety of age groups—it is not just a typical problem for teenagers. Menstrual cycles can begin in young girls as early as 8-years-old and breakouts are extremely irritating for their delicate skin.

Summer Skin Care Tips

Lawrence Jaeger is an expert skin care specialist. As the Medical Dermatologist at Advanced Dermatology Associates he treats patients with all forms of skin disorders and provides skin care tips all year long to keep your skin healthy and disease free; especially in the summer months.

Best Tips for Summer Skin Care

Summer Skin Care:

As excited as you may be for summer, your skin may not share the same feelings. Summertime sun and heat can be hard on your skin. It is the season when your skin is most likely to develop multiple issues from sun exposure, heat, and swimming. During these warmer weathered months, it is important to pay attention to your skin and be mindful of it by taking the necessary precautions.

There are a number of different ways to protect and take care of your skin during the summer:

Summer Skin Care Tips:

Summer Skin Care Tips - Advanced Dermatology NYC

Protect, Moisturize and Treat.

Sun protection – Keeping your skin protected from the sun and its damaging effects is very important. The sun can cause a wide range of issues including, skin cancer, sun spots, blisters, and freckles. Be sure to always wear sun protection when outdoors. Use an SPF of 30 or greater at least 30 minutes before you go outside, then reapply often, especially after sweating or swimming.

Skin toner – You may never have thought about using a toner on your skin, but it is a worthwhile product. Toners help keep your pores closed and your skin cooler. You may also want to consider rose water. Rose water makes a nice toner with natural cooling properties to keep your skin both cool and hydrated.

Cleanse your face twice a day – Keeping your face cleansed is important during the summer with all the heat and sweat. Throughout the day, it is easy to build up dirt and grime in your pores that may develop into acne. Wash your face with a foaming cleanser in the morning when you wake up and at night before going to bed.

Exfoliate often – Exfoliating is especially important in the summer. The process of exfoliating helps improve circulation while removing dead skin cells. Follow up your exfoliation with a good clay face-mask that can be used twice a week. End your routine with a light moisturizer.

Super-Foods-to-eat: Summer Skin Care Tips

Eat & Hydrate Your Glow. Go Natural.

Summer glow recipe – Papaya is an all-natural ingredient that can be used as a pack that will give you an all-natural glow. Simply mash-up two tablespoons of papaya with one teaspoon of honey, along with one egg white. Spread the mixture over your face and allow it to sit for about 15 minutes. The result? A beautiful, all-natural glow. Simply enjoy a fresh chilled bowl of papayas. Better yet, eat more super-fruits.

Stay away from sugar drinks – Sodas and sugar drinks may sound good to have when you are thirsty in the summer. However, these types of drinks will deprive your skin of natural hydration. It is best to replenish those fluids with all-natural fluids like water. Water is the best for keeping your body and skin hydrated. In fact, sugar drinks will dehydrate you more. Add fresh lime or lemon for a twist, and try to limit your caffeine intake.

Personalized Skin CSummer Skin Care Tips - Advanced Dermatology Associatesare Benefits.

To get a customized skincare regimen, be sure to contact a board certified dermatologist, like Dr. Lawrence Jaeger of Advanced Dermatology Associates, for a consultation at (212) 262-2500.

Advanced Dermatology’s Convenient New York City Locations

Advanced Dermatology’s – Convenient New York City Locations

Advanced Dermatology Convenient New York City Locations

Advanced Dermatology Associates (ADA) now has five full-time practices providing treatment in the three major areas of dermatology: medical, cosmetic and surgical. All five offices are located in convenient locations throughout New York City.

Midtown Manhattan, 200 Central Park South, Suite 107
Head to the corner of 7th Avenue and 59 Street to get to ADA’s Central Park location. Overlooking the south side of New York City’s beautiful Central Park, this medical office is especially accessible for those living or working in Manhattan.

Bronx: Third Avenue, 291 East 149th Street
Take the subway to get to ADA’s Third Avenue office on 149th Street, situated between Cortland Avenue and Morris Avenue. After your appointment, drop your prescription off at the CVS Pharmacy, conveniently located across the street. While you wait, grab a bite to eat at Yolanda’s Italian Pizzeria & Restaurant, next door.

Bronx: Co-op City, 2100 Bartow Avenue, Suite 211
Adjacent to Co-op City, this ADA office is nestled within New York City’s largest retail spot, Bay Plaza Shopping Center. Before or after your appointment, feel free to enjoy the wonderful variety of department and specialty stores for your everyday shopping convenience.

Bronx: Parkchester, 1455 West Avenue
One of ADA’s newer offices is located on West Avenue in the lovely area of Parkchester. The office is easy to spot next to the Post Office and Macys. Since its recent opening in November of 2012, ADA’s fourth office has experienced much success in treating patients in the New York City area.

Bronx: Fordham, 2432 Grand Concourse, Suite 501
At the end of the month, ADA will be opening its fifth office in Fordham. The Fordham office is conveniently located in the Poe Building on Fordham Road, across from the D-train. With less than a five minute drive from campus, ADA’s newest office will be especially accessible for those taking classes or working at Fordham University.

 

About Advanced Dermatology Associates

Advanced Dermatology Associates has been a top New York City medical practice for over 20 years. As the Medical Director of ADA, renowned dermatologist, Dr. Lawrence Jaeger, oversees a remarkable team of experienced physicians. All of ADA’s practitioners are Board-Certified and university affiliated to provide patients with the highest quality of care. Each ADA location accepts most all types of insurance plan, union, PPO, HMO, Medicare and Medicaid. For additional patient convenience, appointments may be scheduled during the day, evening, and weekend.