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by Admin @ BestAntiAgingSerum.com
Wed Sep 16 07:57:34 PDT 2015
Everyone uses eye creams differently. Even though every eye cream comes with instructions for application, yet we always love to apply the cream the unique ways we deem fit. Some people, however, would follow the labeled instructions religiously, while most...
by Jessica Pei @ Van Winkle's
Wed Jun 07 06:00:00 PDT 2017
When school's out, temperatures are high and ice cream truck anthems are playing on an endless loop, a new set of seasonally specific sleep considerations come into play. From escaping the heat to making time for time-off, here are eight commandments to guide your summer of sleep.
1. Don't let hot nights become sleepy days
Hot weather not only makes it hard to sleep it at night, it also leaves some people fatigued during the day. In one study, researchers surveyed participants about their fatigue levels in July, August and September. They found that hotter days corresponded to more fatigue — but only for participants with existing sleep problems. Good sleepers, on the other hand, maintained the same level of fatigue, regardless of the temperature.
And, across the board, research suggests that temperature and sleep quality have an inverse relationship — as temperatures rise, sleep quality dips. Experts recommend keeping your bedroom between 65 and 70 degrees. Obviously, cool sleep environments are harder to come by in the summer. But, even if you don’t have AC, there are plenty of ways to keep the sweats at bay. For instance, consider placing a bowl of ice in front of a fan for a DIY cooling system. Or try one of these 11 other tips.
2. Stay cool and keep your cool
In his 1942 novel the The Stranger, Albert Camus shed light on the impact of heat on a person's psychological state. And it seems like the French existentialist was onto something; there's scientific evidence that temperature can influence how we feel and behave. Higher temperatures, in particular, have been associated with increased aggression. In a study involving NFL football players, warmer weather led to more violence, as measured by penalties committed during games.
And, while sleep, aggression and temperature haven’t explicitly been linked, researchers have found a significant association between high levels of hostility and subjective sleep quality.
One study, for instance, found that the more hostile the individual, the worse they slept at night. In this case, poor sleep was characterized by difficulty falling asleep, poor sleep quality and high levels of tension. So, as you head into the dog days of summer, remember that age-old saying: Love thy neighbor and you’ll both sleep better.
3. Stick to the status quo
Summer tends to be a time of year when responsible bedtimes fall by the wayside, especially for kids. Unlike adults, most of whom fall somewhere in the middle of the lark-to-owl scale, kids are generally morning-oriented. Nonetheless, their bedtimes drift later during the summer. This probably has something to do with the disproportionate number of evening activities that crop up during the warm months, from sunset Little League games to moonlit movie nights. But, despite the shift in bedtime preference, it’s best to keep kids' sleep schedules as close to normal as possible.
4. Seize the solstice
The Summer Solstice (aka the official start of summer) takes place on June 21. And, even though nighttime fun can make it hard to hit the sack on time during the summer, the sweaty season is actually a good time to get your sleep back on track.
Light has an enormous impact on sleep. In one study, for example, office employees who were exposed to high levels of light in the morning fell asleep faster at night, as well as had more synchronized circadian rhythms and better sleep quality, than participants exposed to low levels of light. (The morning-light group also experienced reduced depression.)
Our body clocks are supposed to sync up with daily patterns of light and darkness. But many of us are slightly out of sync. Fixing this misalignment typically requires manipulating our exposure to light. And this is easier to do in the summer than the winter because it's easier to block out light (hey, blackout shades) than it is to create fake bright light that mimics the natural stuff.
5. Mind the mood-altering impact of light
Could mania, a mental illness marked by euphoria, overactivity and delusions, be seasonal? Well, according to a review paper, many studies have reported that bipolar patients experience more mania during the summer months and more depression during the winter months. The underlying mechanism is thought to be hypersensitivity to light. This ramps up suppression of the drowsiness-causing hormone melatonin, which, in turn, leads to increased alertness and hyperactivity. Two bipolar treatments, lithium and valproate, can work to mitigate these seasonal swings by increasing melatonin production and stabilizing circadian rhythms.
6. FNE happens. Move on
Your hotel room seems primed for a great night’s rest: It’s quiet, dark, cool and equipped with the type of plush, expensive bedding you’d never buy yourself. But, for some reason, you have trouble falling, and staying, asleep when turn-down service is on the menu. At least you're not the only one. In the sleep world, this strange phenomenon is called the “First Night Effect” (FNE).
You feel uneasy on night number-one because your body is trying to stay vigilant in an unfamiliar environment. Your brain is divided into two hemispheres: left and right. On the first night, the two hemispheres take turns staying “awake." And this half-awake state is thought to be a protective mechanism that lets you detect any deviant noise and become alert at a moment’s notice. Although there’s not much we can do to avoid FNE, it can be comforting to know that researchers consider it a “typical sleep disturbance.”
7. Switch your status to OOO
Think of FNE as a hump to power through. Because, once you get over that initial night of rocky rest, being on vacation will most likely help you rest easy. Studies have shown that vacationing for more than two weeks comes with positive health outcomes, including reduced fatigue, better moods and higher-quality sleep. Researchers aren’t sure, however, if taking time off improves your mood, which leads to better sleep, or if being on vacation lets you get the sleep you need to exude positivity.
Does it matter what kind of vacation you take? For the sake of your sleep, it wouldn’t hurt to spend some time in the great outdoors. There’s evidence that real nature sounds are more relaxing than fake white noise. This is the case, researchers believe, because it takes less brain power to process natural environments than man-made ones.
So set your Slack status to “Out Of Office,” tell your boss you’ll be back in a fortnight and go find a babbling brook to fall asleep next to.
8. Stretch it out
Nocturnal leg cramps, also called rest cramps, are painful, involuntary muscle contractions in your legs or feet. And, during the summer months, according to one study, quinine prescriptions (to treat the pain) and internet searches for leg cramps are almost double what they are in winter months. To researchers, these findings suggest a summertime uptick in cramps. At this point, it's not clear why summer is the season for cramping. But stretching your muscles before bed, taking a warm shower and drinking plenty of fluids can help ease the pain.
When I was getting some gifts for my family from Estée Lauder, I was given a very generous amount of Transformative Energy Creme and Eye Creme from their most expensive new preminum line Re-Nutriv Ultimate Diamond Collection for trial. Initially, I was quite resistant to try their new products as
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Estee Lauder Re-Nutriv Ultimate Youth Creme ($250.00) is a product I recently received to test. I want to put it plain that I did not purchase this product
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by Nicki Zevola Benvenuti @ FutureDerm
Wed Sep 06 13:27:09 PDT 2017
Of all the skin ailments out there, the one that I get the most questions about is eczema. Eczema is a very common medical condition, which may affect as many as 1 in 10 persons in the US (NationalEczema.org). Eczema typically exists of patches of skin become rough and inflamed, with blisters that cause itching and Read more »
The post Best for Eczema: Epiphany Therapeutics Eksem Moisturizing Body Cream Review appeared first on FutureDerm.
Estée Lauder NightWear Plus Anti-Oxidant Night Detox Crème is a refreshingly lush, yet lightweight night creme that helps skin detox from the visible effects that accumulate during the day - purifying and refinishing skin's surface and visibly reducing pores.
by Nicki Zevola Benvenuti @ FutureDerm
Wed Sep 20 18:34:12 PDT 2017
. is a play to extend a pretty sensational line of products. As I’ve discussed in past reviews, I’m not a fan of their because I feel it does little more than hydrate, but I am a huge fan of their Kiehl’s Midnight Recovery Cleanser. Insofar as goes, it is unfortunately more in the category Read more »
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by Theresa Fisher @ Van Winkle's
Fri Sep 01 15:31:00 PDT 2017
Just like obesity, suicide, Zika, loneliness, road rage, opioid addiction, manspreading, peanut allergies, fake news and autism, insomnia is routinely described as an epidemic. Technically, an epidemic "is the rapid spread of infectious disease to a large number of people in a given population within a short period of time, usually two weeks or less." But, per the CDC, "non-infectious diseases such as diabetes and obesity exist in epidemic proportion in the U.S."
We're not too faithful to that definition in casual conversation. At some point, an epidemic became anything from a fatal, quickly spreading disease to whatever undesirable phenomenon ruffles someone's feathers. Is manspreading an epidemic? No, it's rude behavior that's probably been around as long as public transit has, but which recently got a catchy name and, as a result, more acknowledgement. Is autism an epidemic? No. Contrary to the claims of conspiracy-spewing ninnies like our president (and some perfectly nice, misinformed people, I'm sure), there is no evidence of a "tremendous amount of increase" in autism. Diagnostic-guideline changes in the '90s, coupled with increased awareness of the condition, sparked an uptick in the rate of autism diagnoses. But the actual prevalence has either stayed the same increased slightly.
What about insomnia —Is clinical-grade sleeplessness a 21st-century scourge comparable to, say, obesity? Well, in 2014, the CDC declared insufficient sleep an epidemic, but that's not the same thing as an insomnia epidemic. Insomnia is a sleep disorder marked by frequent difficulty staying or falling asleep, or getting unrefreshing sleep, for at least a month — despite having the opportunity to get enough good sleep. If you're under-slept because of a screaming baby, an addictive Reddit-hole or a night-shift job, then you might be in the same sleep-deprived state as an insomniac, but for different reasons.
It would be hard to say, with certainty, whether or not the prevalence of insomnia is much higher today than it was in past decades. But the data doesn't suggest that's the case, according to Michael Grandner, the director of the Sleep and Health Research Program at the University of Arizona: "There is a general idea that we're all more over-scheduled and stressed than we used to be and we're sleeping a lot less and a lot more poorly, but there really isn't evidence for that." It's worth noting that much of Grandner's research focuses on sleep disparities as a public health problem, so he's surely not in the "quit whining about your sleep deficiency" camp.
We probably are sleeping a little bit less than our parents did, but not by much. "As far as sleep duration is concerned," said Grandner, "there may be a slight decrease in sleep time over the past generation, but honestly, it's probably in the range of 15 minutes or so."
Changes in population-wide sleep quality are harder to measure because of how much our assessments of sleep have changed, said Grandner. "But," he added, "it doesn't seem to be that different when you compare reports from as far back as the 1970s, which is about as far back as good studies on the topic were done, at least as far as I could tell. So we are probably not sleeping much worse."
But something has changed drastically since the early '90s: how we react to bouts of bad rest. In a 2011 paper, published in the American Journal of Public Health, researchers from The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill analyzed the medicalization of sleeplessness from 1993 to 2007, meaning the "process by which formerly normal biological processes or behaviors come to be described, accepted or treated as medical problems."
To do this, researchers used data from a national survey of medical office visits and compared three different measures each year: the number of visits scheduled due to complaints of sleeplessness, the number of visits at which patients received insomnia diagnoses, and the number of visits at which patients got prescriptions for sleep meds. The goal of the study was to see if the number of complaints, diagnoses and Rxs grew proportionally over the 14-year period. In looking at the use of Rxs for rest, researchers included two classes of drugs: fast-acting anti-anxiety benzos like Xanax and Valium and z-drugs like Ambien and Sonata. Ambien, the first z-drug to hit the US market, wasn't available until 1994. So the study covered one year in a pre-Ambien America and 13 years with z-drugs on pharmacy shelves.
Researchers found that visits for sleep complaints more than doubled between 1993 and 2007, from 2.7 million to 5.7 million. Insomnia diagnoses, by comparison, saw a seven-fold uptick — 840,000 to 6.1 million. But the rise of sleep-aid prescriptions blew them both out of the water, less due to benzos than to the heavily marketed z-drugs, which became the go-to choice for medicating sleep: The number of appointments yielding z-drug prescriptions jumped from 540,000 in 1994 to 16.2 million in 2007, an average of more than one million new prescriptions a year. This staggering growth, said Grandner, has likely leveled off in the years since, although it's hard to measure.
And while 65-and-over patients are far more vulnerable to aging-related sleep changes, they weren't the ones gobbling up sleep drugs. The young-to-middle-aged adults were. Their complaints, researchers surmised, were probably due to "non-biological issues, including stress, multiple social roles, increased use of technology, or targeted marketing of sleep-inducing drugs."
So, at a glance: In 1993, sleep complaints far outnumbered both insomnia diagnoses and sleep-med prescriptions. But, by 2007, sleep complaints and insomnia diagnoses were relatively equal. And both were far less common than prescriptions for sleep meds — millions of people who weren't insomniacs started taking drugs for insomnia. If insomnia diagnoses alone had increased, or if diagnoses and prescriptions had increased proportionally, then, researchers wrote, the data might suggest a true increase in the prevalence of insomnia as a stand-alone disease. But, that wasn't what happened.
A number of overlapping factors explain the data. For instance, awareness of sleep health (which is a good thing) probably factored in to some extent: Doctors increasingly diagnosed insomnia in patients who made appointments about health issues unrelated to their sleep issues. This suggests that sleep became something doctors asked about in relation to other maladies. Also, doctors started to view sleeplessness as a disease in its own right rather than as a symptom of another problem: Until 2006, sleep-challenged patients were most likely to be diagnosed with a mental illness. Then, the scales tipped, and poor sleep became the affliction of insomniacs. Same issue, new name.
The introduction of z-drugs contributed to the medicalization of sleeplessness. There's nothing wrong with using effective treatments to, well, treat diseases. But, as sleep experts almost uniformly argue, z-drugs are not as effective on a long-term basis as behavioral (non-drug) insomnia therapy. And, Americans' love affair with sleep drugs doesn't necessarily translate to any deeper investment in sleep health. Grandner said he hasn't seen data to support the idea that we've grown more likely to pathologize sleep problems, meaning view them as abnormal enough to qualify as a disease.
"Anecdotally," he said, "I think people see sleep disturbances as a nuisance that they would like to medicate away, like a headache. Not a result of a set of lifestyle choices. So maybe we are more willing to recognize it. I don't know for sure whether we are more likely to take it seriously, though."
This story was originally published in February 2017
Estee Lauder is a potent eye cream developed to treat skin conditions like wrinkles and similar flaws that are visible on the skin surrounding your eyes. The idea behind this brand’s development was to make your skin firmer by lifting...Read more
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In America’s ongoing struggle to look young, yet another weapon is about to debut. Jules Zecchino, who, as the former chief scientist at Estée Lauder helped develop a medicine cabinet full of…
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by Theresa Fisher @ Van Winkle's
Fri Jun 23 15:43:00 PDT 2017
This week, my sleep-news feed has tipped me off to a “new type of sleep therapy” that says, per CBS Philly, “if you want to sleep more, try sleeping less." The counterintuitive therapy in question, called sleep restriction therapy, is indeed an effective way to combat insomnia — but it’s not new.
The renowned sleep researcher Arthur Spielman formally introduced sleep restriction therapy in 1987. It's performed well in many clinical trials and become a core component — as well as one of the most controversial components — of CBTi, Cognitive Behavioral Therapy for insomnia. CBTi is a goal-oriented, drug-free approach to treating insomnia that surfaced in the ‘60s and has been recommended by very important medical authorities as a first-line defense against against clinical-grade sleeplessness.
Sleep restriction therapy is intended for people with middle-of-the-night insomnia who spend a lot more time in bed than they spend sleeping. The therapy, which tends to be grueling at first, requires you to, as the name implies, restrict the amount of time you spend in bed. So, let’s say you typically turn in at 11pm and get up at 8:00am, but only get six hours of sleep. Per sleep restriction therapy, you’d either wake up earlier or go to bed earlier so that you're only spending six hours in bed, total.
Within a week or so, you should start to experience fewer, shorter late-night awakenings. And once the awakenings are under control, you can start to extend the amount of time you spend in bed by weekly increments of 15-30 minutes, so long as the awakenings remain at bay. The goal is to get your sleep efficiency (time spent in bed divided by time spent sleeping) to 85 percent. You should expect to practice sleep restriction for a few weeks, until you’ve worked your way back up to spending a full eight-ish hours in bed and being asleep (almost) the whole time.
SUPERDRUG has launched “anti-wrinkle effect” face cream at the bargain price of £14.99. It claims to do the same job as much more expensive rivals – for a fraction of the price. L…
by Nicki Zevola Benvenuti @ FutureDerm
Thu Sep 14 15:29:21 PDT 2017
Face masks have been a popular trend in the skincare industry for quite some time now, and for good reason: face masks deliver powerful ingredients while also serving as a way to relax and enjoy some time for self-care. Thus, I was very excited to indulge in the , a creamy anti-aging rinse off treatment Read more »
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by Theresa Fisher @ Van Winkle's
Thu Jun 01 12:14:00 PDT 2017
Looking to catch up on the latest discussions and research in the world of shuteye? I've got you covered. Here's this week's Nightcap:
Is ADHD actually a sleep disorder?
After finding that a new narcolepsy drug, called Mazindol, managed ADHD symptoms better than stimulant meds, French researchers are wondering if we've misclassified the common disorder. Like the smart drug Modafinil, Mazindol works by mimicking the effects of the wakefulness-promoting brain chemical orexin. So a drug intended to keep people awake also helped them focus. How does this make ADHD a sleep disorder? Well, it's possible, researchers suggested, that circadian rhythms are misaligned in those with ADHD, leaving them sleepy during the day and wired at night. [New Scientist]
Would you hire a sleep coach?
A mom of three talks about hiring a sleep coach to help sleep-train her infant daughter after round-the-clock parenting turned her into a forgetful zombie. [Washington Post] And, over at Refinery29, a fed-up insomniac looks back on the three months she spent working with a sleep coach. With her coach's help, the author worked to improve her sleep hygiene and escape the "anxiety-insomnia feedback loop" fueling her long, sleepless nights. [Refinery29]
The sleep-starved brain is a cannibal
In a study on mice, researchers from Italy found that sleep deprivation triggered a type of brain cell, called astrocytes, to go hard on pruning unnecessary brain connections. In the short term, cleaning shop might do the brain a solid by protecting its healthy connections against wear and tear. But, in the long term, Konmari-ing the brain might pave the way for neurodegenerative disease. This finding might help explain why chronic sleep loss appears to increase one's vulnerability to developing dementia. In sum: Too little of a good thing (sleep) —> too much of a good thing (brain waste management). [New Scientist]
Let's call it the "Larry David Sleep Syndrome"
Neuroticism, a personality trait marked by fun things like negativity, over-thinking and anxiety, has consistently been linked to poor sleep quality. Now, researchers are examining the particulars of the relationship between being a nervous nitpicker and struggling with shuteye. [Van Winkle's]
Put the phones down, kids (vol. XXX)
Teens who Snap the night away get worse sleep than good kids who relinquish their smart devices at bedtime, according to a recent study. Researchers from Griffith and Murdoch Universities in Australia spent three years tracking late-night phone use and mental health in Aussie teens. They found a direct link between nighttime phone use and poor sleep quality. And, in turn, researchers found that crappy sleep lead to crappy outcomes, including reduced self esteem and increased moodiness. [Hindustan Times]
This is what insomnia looks like
Rather than stare at the ceiling all night long, Michael Massaia, a photographer and chronic insomniac, fled to Central Park in the wee hours of the night. There, he snapped photos of the empty urban sanctuary in order to capture the loneliness of insomnia. He compiled the images for a photo series intended to call attention to the can't-sleep disease. [Huffington Post]
You know you want to read this list
Of the most interesting people in sleep — 15 researchers, writers and cultural figures who are shaping our resting lives. [Van Winkle's]
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Left, an ad for the original Re-Nutriv cream, which was launched in 1956. Right, Estée Lauder’s Re-Nutriv Ultimate Lift Age-Correcting Cream, new this year.Mrs. Estée Lauder with her granddaughter, Aerin, who is now the senior vice president and creative director of the family’s beauty company, Estée Lauder.Just about 50 years ago, Mrs. Estée Lauder launched the first incarnation of Re-Nutriv, which she described as a “goldmine of beauty.” Meant to bring out the best in her loyal customers, the product was considered the “It” cream of the time. Mrs. Lauder noted that it was “costly, yes, but how rewarding,” and promised women that it would—like no other cream had done up so far—give their skin a “youthful outlook.” In other words, it would make your skin glow like it did when you were 20. Women went wild, and the cream flew off the shelves.
by Admin @ BestAntiAgingSerum.com
Tue Mar 21 13:49:10 PDT 2017
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