If you could, you might hire an army to defend your skin against all the assaults it has to deal with day in and day out: pollution, stress, smoke and less-than-healthy foods, to name just a few. Luckily, you can think of antioxidants like vitamin E as your skin’s own battalion.
Are there any ways to treat or even prevent chapped skin naturally? Of course! Over the years I’ve learned what works—and what doesn’t—for protecting little chins, cheeks, and noses from the dry winter air. Here are the best ways to prevent, and in some cases treat, irritated facial skin in winter.
Looking into the future we know that palm oil is here to stay. Palm oil is a superior vegetable oil when done right. It brings functional benefits to markets and economic progress to producing countries, so it has the capacity to bring benefits to many. But it is up to all of us to decide what the future for palm oil will look like. We can create a bright tomorrow when we make the right choices.
It seems that humankind has been in search of cures for heart diseases for as long as medical science existed. The phenomenon was said to have first reared its ugly head in the 1920s and 1930s, when physicians across Britain and the United States were alerted that an uncommon disease was quickly becoming a leading cause of death.
Throughout the body, vitamins serve crucial functions to maintain cells in a state of health. Perhaps unimaginatively named for the letters of the alphabet, the vitamins are A, B, C, D and E. Vitamin K breaks the order but is no less important. A recent conversation with a fellow veterinarian led me to review the function of vitamin E in animals and I thought I would share what I learned. Vitamin E in animals serves as an antioxidant in conjunction with the mineral selenium. Routine cell functions that use energy to move molecules around generate a great deal of waste.
The federal government’s 2015-2020 Dietary Guidelines for Americans notes that “Nutritional needs should be met primarily from foods. … Foods in nutrient-dense forms contain essential vitamins and minerals and also dietary fiber and other naturally occurring substances that may have positive health effects. In some cases, fortified foods and dietary supplements may be useful in providing one or more nutrients that otherwise may be consumed in less-than-recommended amounts.”
A few years ago, scientists in Sweden sparked a heated debate when they published research suggesting that taking antioxidant supplements, such as vitamin E, could make cancer more invasive. Their revelations challenged the belief that antioxidants can help fight cancer.
DavosLife E3 Bio-Enhanced 20 is a patented self-emulsifying vitamin delivery system. This formulation contains the complete spectrum of Toco-trienols with α-Tocopherol and offers 46% higher bioavailability compared to a market sample. A higher bioavailability leads to a higher concentration of Vitamin E in the body, maximising the beneﬁts of neutralising free radicals and reducing chronic inﬂammation. Tocotrienols are up to 60 times stronger in antioxidant activity compared to α-Tocopherol with unique anti-inﬂammatory properties.
Vitamin E acts as an antioxidant and neutralises unstable molecules that can damage cells. If you are lacking in vitamin E a problem with your eyes could be an indicator. Do you have it?
f you’re a skincare lover—or if you just have eyeballs—you’ve probably noticed the recent trend in vitamin-filled skincare, each new product promising to totally transform your face. And the latest obsession? Good ole vitamin E, something you’ve definitely heard of before but most likely have no idea WTF it actually does.