Skip to main content

CLEAR, BEAUTIFUL SKIN: Aloe vera juice

I suffer with extremely oily, spot prone skin. I have tried absolutely everything to clear this up - even medication. The only thing which I have found to work is aloe vera juice.

Aloe vera can be externally applied to the skin, and many people swear by this. However, I have found that external skin products do very little in way of significantly clearing my skin, albeit they are great at spot prevention and reducing oily skin.

There are many benefits to internally taking aloe vera. Studies have shown that it has positive effects on the digestive system - going as far as to suggest it enables the repair of stomach ulcers(!). 

Aloe vera is also full of many vitamins and minerals, which in terms of beauty can actually aid hair growth! Strong and healthy hair is less likely to break, so will grow to be longer and more luscious. 

The anti-bacterial, anti-fungal and anti-viral components of aloe vera juice allegedly rid the immune system of toxins and have anti-inflammatory effects (leading to benefits in controlling allergies/arthritis as well as other immune disorders). Additional health benefits may include improvements in blood circulation and decreases in fat levels in the body. 

These anti-inflammatory benefits and the decrease in toxins can improve dry skin conditions - including dandruff and psoriasis - as well as reduce spots and blemishes.

Personally, I started to notice the effects from drinking aloe vera juice within a week. I aim to drink 3 tablespoons a day (you can add these to a drink of your choice)

<link here to aloe vera juice I buy>

(It's not cheap, although in my opinion very worth it)

I always think it's best to target the body from the inside out - this way there always seems to be more predominant, longer lasting effects (and why not as you get some great health benefits at the same time!). 

Hope you try it and see all the wonderful effects which I do!

-neurogenicbeauty, xo







Comments

  1. As a woman, it can sometimes seem impossible to fine the right beauty skin care to maintain clear, attractive skin. If we are not experiencing difficulty from acne flareups, we are combating dry skin and potential wrinkles.

    ReplyDelete

Post a Comment

Popular posts from this blog

OCD: My Journey

It's been almost 5 years since I was diagnosed with severe Obsessive Compulsive Disorder. It's been a long, difficult journey.

Looking at my life now, compared to the places I have been in before, so much has changed. 

There was a time when I couldn't leave my bedroom without using anti-bacterial wipes over every surface and door handle, every item I wanted to take out of my room with me, and showering. I spent hours and hours of my days carrying out rituals. Then, when I was too tired to carry out these rituals any more, I just curled up into my bed and refused to face the world. I cut myself off from my friends, and I worried my family. I remember telling my parents to put me in an institution so that I could start from scratch. I wanted to bin all of my belongings so that I had less to clean.

Using the toilet was such an ordeal for me that I wouldn't drink for days, until my urine was 100% blood. My skin bled from how much I washed it. I would hold a pen and moving my …

Living with OCD and its stereotype

I'm not an organised person. I'm not tidy. I'm definitely not neat. I don't "feel uncomfortable" when a picture is hanging at an angle. So.. I can't "be OCD" right?

The truth is, even if all of those things were true, it doesn't equate to obsessive compulsive disorder.

OCD has become a term that's thrown around so often these days, I thought I'd share the truth behind the disorder. 
For starters, OCD is not an adjective. A person cannot "be a bit OCD" - a person can have obsessive compulsive disorder.
OCD is not the same as perfectionism, or being organised and neat, and it is not restricted to a fear of contamination. 
Quite simply - and pretty literally - OCD is the process of having obsessive, intrusive, upsetting thoughts which cause deep anxiety and carrying out 'compulsions' in order to relieve this anxiety and stress.
Whilst a lot of people who have OCD hand wash excessively this is not the only type of compulsion …