Got wrinkles or sun spots? Dermatologists explain the powers and limitations of creams versus Botox and lasers.
Does massaging your face with a crystal really make wrinkles vanish?
So what to do about this? Well first things first, we must continue to be vigilant with proper sunprotection regiments which include:
Please don't tell her she looks good for her age.
About a month ago I posted on my Facebook business page what I thought was a fairly lovely -- and innocuous -- photo of two beautiful women, Maggie Smith and Judi Dench. I captioned it: 'Two divine women. No wild outfits. No heavy make-up or plastic surgery.' The post got nearly 16 million views.
I'm no longer young. This awareness didn't hit me all at once, it occurred gradually over an extended period of time.
"For me, wrinkles are ... they are a map of my life."
With no distinct or discernible signs of my own mental impoverishment, my loved ones will be completely clueless. If I start to unravel, how will they be alerted to the utter gravity of my condition in order to render aid? It appears as though I've got to pull my act together a bit.
I don't think this is a bad thing. I believe that if you've always had a big nose and hated being taunted for it, there was nothing wrong with having it adjusted to make you feel better about yourself. If you have "Obama" ears, and they bother you, get them fixed, and if you have wrinkles, and you don't like looking old, get a face lift.