Giving birth to a baby is an amazing and miraculous event in a woman's life, but after the baby is born, most women experience several physical changes to their appearance. Many of these things will resolve themselves over time, but a lot of women want to know what they can do to feel better about themselves in the weeks and months after having a baby. Hair Loss During pregnancy, high hormone levels change your natural hair growth cycle and drastically slow down the rate at which you lose strands of hair.
- Many women (and some men) enjoy the luxury of spa products. If you would like to build your own little collection of spa products to enjoy at home, there are dozens of companies that offer spa products for sale. How do you know what to buy and what is worth the price? What is just hype and what really works as advertised? To answer these questions, look for the following three things in your spa products before you buy them.
- From wrinkles on the forehead to crows feet around the eyes, Botox injections work so well to reverse the signs of aging that there are more than four-million patients seeking this cosmetic procedure every year. With an affordable price tag and normally results that can last as long as four months, it is only logical that there would be repeat customers. However, if you have been getting Botox injections for a long time, you may start to see the effects you are used to seeing after treatment lessen over the years.
- Your beard and mustache may not be growing in as fast or as thick as you would like. If they don't, you may feel frustrated and think about shaving them off and giving up altogether. Before you do that, you should give your facial hair every possible little bit of assistance that you can. One thing you should try before you get to the shave-it-all-off stage is looking into supplements and vitamins that can help to promote hair growth.
- Many individuals with lupus develop some form of skin condition, particularly on areas of the body, such as the face, neck, arms, and legs, which are exposed to the sun. If you have lupus skin disease, exposure to the sun's ultraviolet rays can make the skin rashes and lesions worse. Therefore, it's important to be under the care of a dermatologist who will treat associated skin conditions and perform regular skin cancer screenings.