How to treat sun-damaged skin


Treating sun-spoiled faces while we are cooking. Avoiding the sun is the best way to avoid sun-damaged skin. Other precautions include using sunscreen, wearing protective clothing, and avoiding midday sun when UV rays are strongest.


Treatment options to repair damaged skin include retinoids, skin lighteners, chemical peels, laser skin resurfacing, dermabrasion, and fillers. As UV radiation changes the DNA of your skin cells, DNA damage is irreversible. 


While you can't change your skin permanently, you can take steps to improve its appearance. There are several treatments available that can help reduce blemishes and discoloration, smooth wrinkles, stimulate collagen and new skin production, and improve your skin's overall tone and quality. These steps can help you treat, reduce, and repair the effects of sun-damaged skin, resulting in healthy and youthful-looking skin.


Your dermatologist will perform a thorough physical examination. They will examine all of your exposed skin - face, neck, ears, head, chest and back, arms, hands, legs, and feet. Your dermatologist will perform a biopsy of any suspicious lesions.


These topical products offer the best benefits when treating the first signs of photo-aging. These chemicals encourage skin cells to break down so new cells appear on the surface. They also stimulate collagen production, making the skin firmer. 


Retinoids are great for treating fine lines and wrinkles, age spots, and reducing roughness and pore size. Vitamin E and Vitamin C protect against UV-afflicted skin damage on a variety of fronts, including determinations of sunburn cell formation, erythema, edema, blistering, molecular markers of DNA damage, and the development of skin cancer itself.


Vitamin E itself acts as a natural antioxidant that can help reduce inflammation caused by UVA and UVB being a fat-soluble antioxidant essential for the healthy maintenance of skin. Naturally, Vitamin E is a group of molecules with related structures, some of which may have unique properties in the skin as an antioxidant that reacts with reactive oxygen species. 

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