What really is SPF? Male beauty blogger, Lateef, explains that SPF is a theoretical calculation which helps you determine how long you can stay in the sun, without getting burnt.
Brown spots on skin don't only appear because of aging, there are several mistakes we make daily that can cause them. Age is the main cause of brown spots on skin, although it isn't the only one. Also they can be quite embarrassing and
We all know the sweet stuff is bad for our health for so many reasons - but did you know if can lead to you looking older than your years? Find out in our video, above, how sugar can result in premature
Paul Karason shocked the world when he went on national television and revealed his blue skin. In 2008, Inside Edition met Karason, who explained he turned blue when he began rubbing silver over his body to cure his flaky skin. Doctors told
From breast enlargement to botox, plastic surgery has long been considered a hush-hush topic in the Hollywood hills.But with a year-on-year rise in Brits going under the knife, A-listers are no longer afraid to get candid on the work they’ve had done.In 2017, former Spice Girl, Victoria Beckham, famously penned a letter to her 18-year-old self writing: “I should probably say, don’t mess with your boobs. All those years I denied it – stupid. A sign of insecurity. Just celebrate what you’ve got.” The fashion designer reportedly underwent breast enlargement surgery back in 1999 and had them reduced in size a decade later. While some celebrities have had the works even if they’re still not quite sure it’s worth the price tag.Back in 2002, actress Jamie Lee Curtis revealed that she may as well have a plastic surgeon on speed dial.In an interview with Shape magazine, she said: “I’ve done it all. I’ve had a little plastic surgery. I’ve had a little lipo. I’ve had a little botox. And you know what? None of it works. None of it.”From Kylie Jenner‘s not-so-secret lip fillers to Gwyneth Paltrow’s botox, these are the celebrities who have openly admitted to having plastic surgery.
A photography exhibition featuring people with a rare and untreatable skin condition is creating a buzz thanks to its empowering celebration of beauty in diversity.‘How Do You C Me Now?’ is a series of 30 portraits showcasing people with Congenital Melanocytic Naevus (CMN), a condition, which is caused by a mutation in the NRAS gene.According to the charity Caring Matters Now, CMN is a type of birthmark that typically appears in newborn babies. It presents as large, dark brown birthmarks, which can cover up to 80% of the body, and can also appear internally.Large or very numerous CMN are rare, occurring in just 1 in 20,000 births worldwide, which means people who have the condition can feel isolated and face negative comments about they way they look, causing them to lack self-confidence.But the new exhibition aims to change that.