The size of your pores is genetically determined. However, your lifestyle plays a key role in how they shape up in adulthood. Besides smoking, eating and sleeping habits, sun exposure, and primarily every day exposure to UV-A rays, is a key factor in what your pores look like. But it is possible and easy to reverse it.
For those who think darker skins need sunscreen as much as others to protect against the nasty UV and skin cancer, this is wrong. Darker skins shouldn't use traditional sunscreen, even less daily. Let us explain.
Sun allergy is quite common. Polymorphous light eruption, or PLE, affects millions of people and comes with a host of irritating symptoms like redness, rashes, pustules, and blisters. There are other sun allergies as well, and these include solar urticaria, drug-induced photosensitivity, acne aestivalis, and others. The best offense against sun damage and sun allergies is a strong defense of prevention.
Melasma is a common skin condition that causes dark brown spots and patches. It is caused by a variety of factors, including genetics, certain hormones and medications, exposure to the sun, and other high sources of heat. While it is difficult to treat, melasma can be prevented by avoiding the sun’s harmful UV rays and other extreme heat sources.
Skin hyperpigmentation happens when our skin produces too much melanin and leaves dark spots behind. These dark spots on the skin often develop on the face, neck, shoulders, and the hands. Melasma during pregnancy is one form of hyperpigmentation. Although this condition is usually harmless, it can be difficult to hide and embarrassing.