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FREE --GET ROUGH AND SOFT HANDS HOME REMEDIES INFO NOW! To get to here later, type in a searchbox 33tfos (that's "soft33" backwards)

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SOFT HANDS

Hands that are not silky and soft are often a result of very dry skin. Dry skin occurs when the moisture, or water, content of the skin is decreased for any reason. Read on for home remedies for dry, rough, itchy and cracked hands.

What is going on with such dry hands? The surface of the skin holds a certain amount of water. When the water content decreases, the skin becomes dry, itchy, and uncomfortable. Some people have very sensitive skin that is easily irritated. Since a person's hands are often exposed to elements such as cold and moisture, hands may become hurt or irritated before other parts of the body do.

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skincare for chapped hands

Example of Dermatitis

What are some long-term effects of the condition of dry or chapped hands?

If chapped hands are left untreated, the person may have the following problems:

  1. difficulty doing things without wearing protective gloves
  2. Recurrent skin conditions such as outbreaks of eczema or skin inflammation
  3. infections, which may occur when bacteria enter cracks in the skin

Rough hands are extremely common! Many people start with dry, chapped hands that later become patchy, red, scaly, and inflamed. Numerous items can irritate skin.

These include overexposure to water, too much dry air, soaps, detergents, solvents, cleaning agents, chemicals, rubber gloves, and even ingredients in skin and personal care products. Once skin becomes rough, red and dry, even so-called "harmless" things like water and baby products can irritate the rash, making it worse.

Your doctor may try to find out what substance in your everyday routine could be causing or contributing to the problem. Often your skin will get better by changing products or avoiding an ingredient completely.

Chapped hands are a result of very dry skin, occurring as a result of reduced moisture, or water, content of the skin. The surface of the skin holds a certain amount of water. When the water content decreases, the skin becomes dry, itchy, and uncomfortable.

Most of us have our pet peeves about our hands. Some have dry coarse hands; others have cold clammy hands. Some have soft thin delicate hands where the skin tears easily. A little knowledge would help you to exposed to minor cuts, burns and bruises in the kitchen or while doing chores.

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symptoms of dry, chapped hands

Symptoms: Things You See:

Symptoms of Dry, Chapped Hands: Hands that are chapped usually have the following characteristics:

  1. Roughness
  2. Dryness
  3. Redness
  4. Peeling
  5. Cracking
  6. Sensitivity
  7. Tenderness .

DRY HANDS Causes and risks Factors: * Some individuals have a genetic predisposition to dry skin. Their skin tends to become drier, with age. * Dry air, resulting from winter's low humidity and the use of indoor heat, can cause skin to dry out. * Long, hot baths and showers can also make skin dry.

Factors that increase a person's risk of chapped hands include the following:

* Frequent hand washing, which may be associated with the person's job * Prolonged exposure to cold, dry weather * Sunburn or windburn * Allergic reactions to skin care products * History of a skin disorder, such as eczema

prevent chapped hands --  your baby will love it!Add this page to your favorites
A tendency to get skin reactions is often inherited. People with these tendencies may have a history of hay fever and/or asthma. They may also have food allergies and a skin condition called atopic dermatitis or eczema. Their skin can turn red, and itch, indicating an allergy, after contact with many substances that might not bother other people's skin. Dry hands that persist despite the use of lotions and creams may be a sign of a condition called hand eczema.
eczema can get on the skin

TREATMENT OF CHAPPED DRY OR CHAPPED HANDS

If chapped hands are left untreated, the person may have - difficulty doing things without wearing protective gloves, recurrent skin conditions such as outbreaks of eczema or skin inflammation, infections, which may occur when bacteria enter cracks in the skin

HEALING CHAPPED HANDS?

Here are some household tips to rectify the problem:

dermatitis can helped

HOME MEASURES TO PREVENT CHAPPED HANDS

  1. wearing protective gloves whenever possible
  2. avoiding prolonged exposure to water, such as swimming
  3. avoiding exposure to chemicals that irritate the skin

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HOME HAND RECIPE FOR SELF-CONSCIOUS PEOPLE

Milk
1 medium-sized avocado
1 banana
1/2 cup of sugar (the coarser the better)
3 tablespoons of sea salt
5 tablespoons of olive oil
2 tablespoons of plain yogurt or sour cream
1 Tablespoon of corn meal (optional)
10 drops of any essential oil you'd like (optional) ==>

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Please be aware that this information is provided to supplement the care provided by your physician. It is neither intended nor implied to be a substitute for professional medical advice. CALL YOUR HEALTHCARE PROVIDER IMMEDIATELY IF YOU THINK YOU MAY HAVE A MEDICAL EMERGENCY. Always seek the advice of your physician or other qualified health provider prior to starting any new treatment or with any questions you may have regarding a medical condition.

 

(home recipe continued)

Mash banana and avocado in a good sized bowl. Gently stir sugar, salt and corn meal. Add Olive oil and yogurt/sour cream. Slowly stir in milk until you have reach a slightly thick consistency. If the consistency is too thin then add more sugar until it's just right. Rub hand (andfeet) vigorously. Then draw yourself a nice hot bath (be sure to light some candles and put on some relaxing music). When done, if you want to treat your feet as wel as your hands, gently buff feet with a pumice stone. And most importantly... RELAX! :) You've earned it.

ADDITIONAL HOME REMEDIES FOR DRY, CHAPPED, OR ROUGH HANDS

PREVENTION—If you find you have this problem, there are several things you can do, to prevent or lessen it.

• Water removes oils on the skin. But a special kind of water is especially devastating: soapy water. Dish water not only removes oil from the plates, but also from your hands. That is part of the reason why your hands are chapped and your arms are not! When you must wash your hands, try washing only the palms and not the backs—which, having thinner skin, tends to dry out more easily.

• Soak your hands in warm (not soapy) water for a few moments. As you do this, some of the water is absorbed by the dry skin. Then pat dry and gently rub a little vegetable oil on your hands.

• What you place on your skin is absorbed into your body, so beware of all the creams and lotions on the market. The makers of these products are not required, by the FDA, to include food grade ingredients; yet those lotions are absorbed into your system for the body to have to deal with.

• Massage a few drops of glycerine, combined with a few drops of lemon oil (both are available at pharmacies), into your hands at bedtime.

• Put oil on your hands at night, and then slip cotton gloves over them.

• Hot-air blowers tend to chap the hands; use a towel instead.

Wear white cotton gloves while doing dry work. For harder work, use leather gloves. Regarding gloves, avoid vinyl ones, if you can; they makes the hands worse! The rubber traps the moisture and keeps the skin from breathing.

• Use a long-handled brush, when washing dishes.

Rough Hands y skin can be from poor washing habitsand Who Has Them:

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homeopathic remedies  may help damaged hands
Your hands are jealous. They know how you pamper and protect your face, and they want equal attention. After all, they're just as exposed to harsh elements, like the sun and wind, as well as a host of others too (remember that bathtub cleanser you got all over them last week?). As with your face, small daily assaults can result in persistent dryness, mottled texture, pigmentation spots and other evidence of early aging. "Women are really taking advantage of anti-aging face treatments and seeing a difference, but then they neglect their hands, which can easily look a decade older than they should," says a dermatologist in Santa Monica, Calif. The benefits of hand care go beyond personal TLC. "Your hands say so much about you," says a president of a company which helps young women hone their interviewing skills for the workplace. "Well-kept hands show the world you care about the details--when they're spotted and sagging, it's the same as walking around in a wrinkled shirt."

Eczema is a term for different types of skin inflammation (dermatitis). The symptoms of eczema commonly include itchy, reddened, dry skin.

Many things can cause this type of skin irritation such as dryness, soaps and detergents, cleaning products, rubber gloves and even cosmetic lotions and creams.

Since the skin is itchy, prolonged scratching often happens which in turn leads to reddened, irritated, scaling skin or to a leathery thickening of the skin (sometimes called lichenification). Cracking and weeping of the skin may also occur and open sores may become infected.

The causes of eczema have not been fully determined. Allergies, stress, irritants, and genetic factors are all believed to be related to the development of this condition. The tendency to have skin reactions like this often runs in families.

People with eczema on their hands may also have symptoms of asthma, food allergies, or hay fever.
wash hands with care to prevent dryness
Skin On The Hands
The skin on your hands and the areas under your nails are easily spoiled. Therefore, it is necessary to wash your hands regularly, using different means for care. Because of frequent soap washing, the skin gets easily dried. Rough hands are the result of improper care, as are fragile nails. Skin easily loses its shine and becomes rough, and there can appear cracks and scratches on your skin as well. The skin of your hands is very sensitive to external and internal influences.
nutritional therapies help prevent  skin irritation

HANDS CAN BE SMOOTH, SOFT AND HEALTHY:

Hands are considered to be our true assistants in any job. By nature they are quickly spoiled, and you can develop rough hands and fragile nails.

Home remedies are important to consider. People who work at a factory, who work in open air environments, in places where it is often necessary to wash hands (at medical or children's institutions, in manufacture of feed, etc.) need to work harder to avoid rough skin and fragile nails, but it can be done.

Everyone can have smooth, healthy, soft hands, beautifully cut nails and it is not important what work you have. It is necessary only to pay attention to the hands and take care of them in order to avoid hand diseases and other ailments like rough hands and fragile nails.

There are also different hand diseases which appear to be annoying (rough hands, redness and fragile nails. In fact, hands are the tools of man. And when hands are not all right then it is definitely the feeling of "What could be worse".

Below we will talk about hand diseases, hand redness and hands hyperhidrosis. Redness of hands. Infringement of hands blood circulation (a redness and cyanosis) occurs at chronic diseases of heart, vascular system, after frequent small chilblains. The last one leads to languid blood circulation.

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  • THE HANDS THAT ARE HURTING NEED HELP!
  • rashes on hands can be helped with proper skin caresoft hands can come from rough , dry hands

Here's a home remedy recipe for instantly smooth hands

Fill a bowl or your sink with warm water then add a couple of drops of lemon juice, a drizzle of olive oil, and add some of your favorite liquid body soap. Place your hands in and rub them together in the water. Let them soak for about 3-5 minutes. Rinse then pat dry. They will be silky smooth.

Hand Problems:The skin on hands and feet is like most plants. Neither likes the extremes of being dried out or kept too wet. Treat skin as tenderly as the most sensitive plants and safeguard your hand health.

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windburn can affect hand health

 

* Skin and nails on hands and feet can be damaged by drying, cold, chemicals, sun exposure, or persistent wetness. Soil and potting mixes, whether in the garden or in containers, deplete moisture from the skin on hands and fingers.

Prolonged contact with soil can be very drying to your hands. Add the abrasive effect of grit in soil, and skin begins to lose its protective barrier to further water loss. As water loss from skin increases, it loses flexibility, and skin may begin to crack like dry leather. This can lead to further loss of water, wounding skin and underlying tissues.

skincare for chapped hands can do wonders!

Could it simply be irritation? Could it be an allergy? Like a detective, a dermatologist will ask many questions.

These may include information about previous rashes, whether you have any history of hay fever or asthma, or any other medical problems. The doctor will also want to know what kinds of things your hands are exposed to all day long, what creams or lotions you apply to your skin, and whether or not you wear gloves.

The doctor may examine your hands, feet, and the rest of your skin to determine what's causing the rash.

psoriasis should be treated promptly

Preventing Dry Hands -- Home Remedies

To prevent dry skin, the best protection is a dry fabric barrier between the skin and soil. In other words, wear appropriate gloves and shoes. Pick gloves appropriate for different garden chores. Cotton jersey is good for all around work, while thick leather gloves are good for wet work or work around plants with thorns or spines. For really wet work, including handling chemicals, wear rubber or plastic gloves with cotton liners.

When cotton gloves get wet, change them immediately. When handling chemicals make sure that none gets inside your rubber gloves. Wet chemicals have a more toxic effect on the skin if trapped inside gloves, and the risk of an irritant or allergic reaction to the chemicals increases.

When gardening requires a fine touch despite the cold, cut the ends out of gloves on the first three fingers of the dominant hand. In very cold weather, mittens are better than gloves; fingers stay warmer if theyÃre not separated from each other by fabric. Leather mittens are probably the best insulator against cold and wind.

There are a combination of methods available to heal your skin. It is possible you may need an oral antibiotic if an infection is present. Medicated ointment or cream may also be prescribed.

Be certain not to use this in combination with other hand creams unless your doctor approves. If the prescribed cream doesn't seem to be helping, tell your doctor right away. You can speed up the healing process by keeping your hands away from other irritants.

 

My hands get so dry in the cold that they feel like sandpaper. How can I keep them smooth?

Answer from Home Remedies for Dry Hands:

A lack of humidity in winter can make your skin feel much drier than usual, so always wear rubber gloves in the kitchen and use conditioning handwashes rather than soaps. Keep your hand cream nearby, so you're reminded to apply it regularly. To help your hand cream penetrate more effectively, start by giving your hands an exfoliating treatment to buff away dead skin. A manicurist recommends simple sorbolene, but if you like a more luxurious, fragranced cream, try Jurlique's Rose Hand Cream (40ml, $25) or Trelivings Tasmanian Lavender Hand and Nail Cream (150ml, $20). For intense hydration, slather on a cream before you go to bed and slip on a pair of cotton gloves.

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SOME ALTERNATIVE HOME REMEDIES / THERAPIES

Treating Dry Hands

Dry skin needs moisturization. The best moisturizer is water, but adding water alone to dry skin aggravates the condition through chapping, where skin splits and becomes rough and sore.

A barrier of natural oils, like the waxy cuticle on a leaf, prevents water from the skin being quickly lost into the air. Remember that air circulation around wet skin increases evaporation and chapping.

Evaporation is slowed by frequently applying petrolatum, glycerin, or lanolin-based skin care products. Don't use lotions or oils - they are too thin and won't work on thick palm and finger skin. After hands get wet, apply cream or ointment to damp skin.

An easy way to keep fingers and skin soft and supple is to soak hands in tepid water at bedtime, apply petroleum jelly thickly, then don gloves for overnight moisturization.

Fertilizers are salts and pull moisture out of skin. Wear gloves and wash hands immediately if fertilizers contact skin.

Put your hands in oatmeal

To remove the top layer of dead skin cells from chapped hands, a specialist recommends a weekly sloughing treatment. "Process 1 cup of uncooked, old-fashioned (not instant) rolled oats in a blender until you have a very find powder. Place it in a large bowl, then rub your hands in the powder, gently removing dry skin. Rinse with cool water, pat dry, and lavish on hand cream. Wait 2 minutes and apply more cream."

In a recent interview with ESPN's Gary Miller, Chicago Cubs outfielder Moises Alou revealed that during baseball season he urinates on his hands to toughen them up. Alou, one of the few major leaguers who doesn't wear gloves while batting, is backed up by Yankees catcher Jorge Posada, who says, "You don't want to shake my hand during spring training." Even Cubs hurler Kerry Wood mentioned on a local radio show that he's tried the technique to remedy blisters on his pitching hand (though he wryly added that there's also a well-known clubhouse cure for headaches: "crapping in your hat").

Does urine really toughen the skin?

Quite the opposite. Proponents of urine therapy—and there are enough of these to have populated three World Conferences on the subject—believe consuming one's own urine boosts the immune system, and they also recommend using it as a skin treatment. But most say urine softens the skin, rather than hardening it.

URINE THERAPY IS A CROCK: SHOW ME

Plenty of traditional doctors and professional skeptics will tell you that urine therapy is a crock, but when it comes to skin care, urine-therapy devotees may be correct. Urea, a major component of urine, is a compound also used in many commercial moisturizing creams as a skin softener. It's an active ingredient, for example, in Carmol 10 and 20 and in Dermal Therapy Lotion. (The makers of these lotions are not distilling urine, by the way; their urea is manufactured in a lab.)

Hire a cook. "The juices of raw meat and vegetables—like potatoes, onions, tomatoes, even carrots—are sometimes very toxic to skin, especially if it's already irritated. So you can either hire a cook to do all your kitchen work," quips Dr. Goodman, "or wear tissue-thin plastic gloves when handling food."

common sense remedies for skin  bring out your inner beauty

"You particularly don't want to squeeze acidic fruits like oranges, lemons, or grapefruit with your bare hands," adds the doctor. "They're terribly irritating and will dry your hands further." urine is claimed by some to be effective on hands

It may take months for your hands to be normal. Regardless of the cause of a rash, you'll want your hands to heal and to stay healthy. There are ways to pamper them now, and in the future, to lessen the chance of getting a rash again: " Protect hands against soaps, cleansers, and other chemicals by wearing vinyl gloves - available at local grocery stores and pharmacies. Have four or five pairs and keep them in the kitchen, bathroom, nursery, and laundry areas.

 

Have other pairs for non-wet housework and gardening. Avoid rubber/latex gloves since many people are sensitive to them. Always replace any gloves that develop holes. Dry out gloves between cleaning jobs. Wear your gloves even when folding laundry, peeling vegetables, or handling citrus fruits or tomatoes.

Risk Factors For Hand Dermatitis:

Hand dermatitis (also known as hand eczema) often results from a combination of causes, including genetic makeup (constitutional factors), injury (contact with irritants) and allergy. It is frequently caused or aggravated by work, when it is known as occupational dermatitis. Hand dermatitis is particularly common in industries involving cleaning, catering, metalwork, hairdressing, healthcare and mechanical work.

Hand dermatitis varies in severity. It may affect the backs of the hands, the palms or both sites. Often it starts as a mild intermittent complaint, but it can become increasingly severe and persistent. The affected skin initially becomes red and dry, then progresses to itchy papules (bumps) and fluid-filled blisters (vesicles), scaling, cracking (fissures), weeping (exudation) and swelling (oedema). Bacterial infection can result in pustules, crusting and pain. Longstanding dermatitis at the ends of the fingers may result in deformed nails. Hand dermatitis can spread to affect other sites, particularly the forearms and feet.

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Aggravating factors--Dry Hands

Constitutional factors
Some people are more prone to hand dermatitis than others. They often have a personal or family history of atopic dermatitis, asthma or hay fever. They may have discoid eczema.

eczema and dermatitis  research is helping hands everywhere

Some have psoriasis, a common skin complaint best known for causing red scaly patches on elbows, knees and scalp.

Sometimes emotional stresses make hand dermatitis worse, especially the type known as pompholyx in which crops of very itchy vesicles erupt on the palms.

 

 

"

Hands That May Need a Doctor's Touch

o "If you have splits and cracks on your hands, you've got hand eczema, and it's a sign you should see a dermatologist," advises the professional "Also, if what you consider to be chapped hands starts as little blisters along the sides of the fingers, it's probably hand eczema and needs potent medication."

 

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o There are other signs that may indicate that what you have is more than a case of chapped hands. If, after two weeks of self-treatment, your hands don't clear up, you should see a dermatologist, says the MD. You may have a fungal infection or even psoriasis of the hands.

o One physician cautions that people (such as doctors, nurses, chefs, and housewives) whose occupations require them to immerse their hands for prolonged periods of time can easily contract monilial paronychia, an annoying fungal infection involving the skin around the cuticle. "Bartenders and waitresses who handle beer, which is yeasty, are particularly susceptible. When the infection strikes the finger's protective nail fold, it becomes red, swollen, and painful."

cuticles can be affected by hand care

Model Your Hands after Hers !

When your fingers are your fortune, you take darned good care of them. Ask a top hand model with the Wilhelmina agency in New York City. Those are her hands you see in many high-fashion jewelry and cosmetic ads. If they're not picture perfect, Webster is out of a job. So how does she keep her hands looking young?

The same way you can.

Stop problems before they start.

"I try to keep my hands out of water at all costs," says Webster, "which is why I always let someone else do the dishes (well, it's one of the reasons!). When I can't avoid getting my hands wet, such as during bathing, I always moisturize them immediately afterward. It takes just a few minutes for the moisture that's accumulated in the skin to evaporate. When that happens, your hands are drier than they were before."

Get protection.

"I never go outdoors in the winter without protecting my hands. That means putting on a good layer of moisturizer and then gloves."

Use sun sense.

"A long time ago I stopped going out in the sun because it dries and ages hands just as surely as it does your face."

If you're not ready to give up the sun, one doctor suggests using a moisturizing sunscreen on your hands. "Sunscreens moisturize hands and keep them looking younger, so make their use an everyday habit," she says.

"Just stay away from gels and alcohol-based sunscreens, because alcohol is drying. Also, products containing the active ingredient PABA can be irritating if you have sensitive skin."

 

Mix rubber and cotton. "For wet work, it's extremely important to use cotton gloves under vinyl ones," says a doctor. "If the cotton gloves get wet, change them immediately. Otherwise replace them with a fresh pair every 20 minutes. Perspiration, lotions, and medications on your hands accumulate inside the gloves and may become irritating rather quickly. I don't recommend rubber gloves with built-in cotton linings because it's very difficult to launder them. But you can launder separate cotton gloves in a mild detergent like Ivory Snow or Ivory Flakes."

* Another doctor agrees. "The biggest mistake women make when they have hand problems is wearing just rubber gloves. That only makes the hands worse. The rubber traps moisture, keeps the skin from breathing, and creates too much friction." * "Sometimes you can avoid gloves altogether," says a good doctor, "When you're doing dishes, for instance, a long-handled dish brush keeps your hands entirely out of water."

* Go elegantly into the night. One MD recommends occasionally wearing cotton gloves to bed for an extra-soothing treatment. "Moisten the fabric with about a teaspoon of petroleum jelly so the gloves won't absorb the cream from your hands. Then apply hand cream at bedtime and slip on the gloves. Leave them on overnight. Your hands remain bandaged, in a sense, and can heal."

* "The important thing," adds yet another MD, "is not to automatically run to the skin in the morning and wash off the cream. Also I don't recommend sleeping in plastic gloves. They make your hands sweat too much overnight, so that by morning you have the most incredible case of dishpan hands you've ever seen."

* Call on hydrocortisone. Over-the-counter hydrocortisone creams and ointments are of value in treating chapped hands. Use Cortaid or any other 0.5 percent cream several times a day, says the professional. Then put a heavier, greasier product on top of that. These hydrocortisone creams don't substitute for good hand care, but they are a boost. Every time you wash your hands, reapply them.

 

 

How did you get into this rough-hands mess?

Sorry to say, you probably brought it on yourself. Sometimes, the low humidity of fall and winter dries and irritates skin. (No, that's not your fault.) Second, as you age, your body just naturally produces less of the oil that keeps skin smooth and supple. (That's not your fault, either.) But bad habits, simple neglect, and lack of good skin sense conspire to make your hands rough and ready to drive you crazy. (And that is your fault!)

So what can you do to soothe those hurting hands? Here's some things the experts at Home Remedies for Dry Hands recommend.

 

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These are some ways the PSORIASIS is misspelled.

GETTING RID OF ROUGH HANDS SYMPTOMS

These remedies are only those associated with the rough-hands syndrome:

* Don't go near the water. "The basic plan for dealing with chapped hands is to avoid water at all costs," says dermatologist Joseph Bark, M.D., of Lexington, Kentucky. "Consider water to be just like acid on your hands, because it is the worst influence for chapped hands that we know of. Repeated washing removes the skin's natural oil layer, which allows moisture within the skin to evaporate. And that's extremely drying.

"You could do what the French do to keep from getting dry skin," laughs the professional. "They don't wash their hands very often; they just hang them out the window and shake the dirt off! But seriously, always think twice about washing your hands."

* Go palm up. "When you must wash your hands often, try to do just the palms," recommends a dermatologist and a clinical instructor at New York University School of Medicine. "You can wash the palms much more often than the backs of the hands, which have thinner skin and dry out easily."

* Use the lotion potion. "Instead of using soap, clean your hands with an oil-free skin cleanser such as Cetaphil or SFC Lotion," says Dr. Bark. "Rub it on the skin, work it into a lather, then wipe it off with a tissue. It's a wonderful way to wash skin without any irritation whatsoever."

* Try the bath oil treatment. Taking the no-soap concept one step further, an M.D. and assistant professor at the University of Nebraska College of Medicine, recommends washing your hands with bath oil. "They may not feel really clean like they might with soap, but they won't get dried out, either."

* Get topical. Use some type of topical emollient every time you wash your hands and at bedtime. "Its strength would depend on the severity of your chapping," says a physician. "Lotions are the least moisturizing, followed by creams and then ointments. Try a lotion first. If that's not enough to carry you through the winter, step up to a cream, then an ointment."

DON'T FORGET !

Use an automatic dishwasher as much as possible. Avoid hand washing dishes or clothes as much as you can.
• When you wash your hands, use lukewarm water and very little soap. Remove rings whenever washing or working with your hands because they trap soap and moisture next to skin.
• When outdoors in cool weather, wear unlined leather gloves to prevent dry and chapped skin. Always use a dermatologist recommended product to keep your hands soft and supple. Apply it as many times a day as you need it.
• If the type of work you do is affecting your hands, talk to your supervisor about ways that you and other employees can better protect their skin.

 

MORE Remedies

* Stay out of hot water. "A good rule of thumb is to avoid hot water, detergents, and strong household solvents."
* Avoid soaping. "Because chapped hands occur when oil is taken from the skin, you should not use a terribly harsh or alkaline soap. You're better off with a mild soap, preferably with a little cold cream in it. I often recommend Dove because it's virtually the mildest soap there is."
* Put moisture in the air. "Skin moisturizes itself from the inside out. If there's moisture in the air, not as much would be drawn out through the skin. Therefore, it's a good idea to use a home humidifier."
* Pamper your hands. "When you apply moisturizer to your face in the morning, immediately apply some to the hands. At night do the same. That keeps them supple and helps resist chapping. I'd say twice a day is a must. In addition, do it after each washing."
* Don't throw in the towel. "If your workplace bathroom has a hot-air blower instead of hand towels, bring in a towel from home. Hot-air blowers have been associated with chapped hands. If you must use one, keep your hands at least 6 inches from the nozzle and dry them thoroughly."
* Go soak your hand. Although in general you should keep your hands out of water, sometimes a therapeutic soak is in order. "For an inexpensive way to achieve the same moisturizing effects produced by skin creams, simply soak your hands in warm water for a few minutes. Then pat off excess water and apply vegetable or mineral oil to the damp surface to seal in moisture."

In the same vein, one doctor recommends soaking in a water and oil solution. "Use 4 capfuls of a bath oil that has a good dispersant (Alpha-Keri is the best) in 1 pint of water. At the end of the day, soak for 20 minutes to get oil back into the skin. That alone will help chapped hands."

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* Try "Cream C.";If you want the cheapest home remedy going, use Crisco," says Dr. Bark. "It's a wonderful moisturizer that covers the skin and keeps water locked in. The key is to use very little and rub it in well so your hands don't feel greasy. Your skin needs only two molecules' worth of barrier thickness to protect it from water loss. They used to call Crisco Cream C at Duke University, where doctors dispensed it freely. It really works."

"You don't have to purchase expensive creams to get good results," agrees a doctor. "Inexpensive substitutes for people with dry and normal skin include cocoa butter, lanolin, petroleum jelly, and light mineral oil."

* Double up. "When applying any type of lotion or cream, use what I call the double-layer application technique," says the doctor. "Put on a very thin layer and let it soak in for a few minutes. Then apply another thin layer. Two thin ones work much better than one heavy one."

Some of the best advice I can give you is to invest in a great pair of cotton gloves and Hamilton Dry Skin Treatment Lotion, which is available at pharmacies. Before bed, slather on the lotion and then pull on the gloves and sleep with them on. You will notice the difference in no time.

* Try lemon oil. "To smooth and soothe irritated hands, mix a few drops of glycerin with a few drops of lemon oil [both are available at pharmacies]. Massage this into your hands at bedtime."

*Dress to kill. A lot of unsuspected things around the home can act as irritants for chapped hands. "I recommend wearing plain white cotton gloves for doing any kind of dry work," says Dr. Bihova. "That includes reading the newspaper and even unloading groceries. Any time you have friction against skin that's already dry, cracked, or red, you aggravate it. The advantage of cotton gloves is that they allow the skin to breathe and at the same time absorb any moisture that accumulates so it won't irritate your skin."

 

"In addition," according to a doctor, "cotton gloves keep the skin clean so you don't have to wash your hands so often and risk perpetuating the problem."

"If you need to get an extra-good grip on something, use leather gloves."

To help chronically dry skin retain more of its natural moisture, Fair Oaks, California, a well-known aromatherapist recommends this fragrant face and body oil: Add ten drops each of the essential oils lavender, Roman chamomile, neroli, rosemary and carrot seed to two ounces of a carrier oil such as almond, olive or sesame. (Carrier oils are available in most health food stores.) Apply the oil once a day after your bath or shower, while your skin is still slightly damp, says the therapist.

 

FIRST GET DRY HANDS TREATED!

Struggling with dry hands can be painful. Even if you are diligent about keeping them protected when doing housework or gardening, and unfailingly apply moisturizer whenever the opportunity arises, you can still suffer from bone-dry, cracked, parched hands. Don't get me wrong, it is still of vital importance to protect your hands from dish detergent, laundry detergent, excessive washing, and irritating ingredients, and also when doing potentially irritating manual activities such as yard work or sports. Wearing gloves to prevent contact with these types of products and ingredients is of the utmost importance. However, a significant number of women may find they are allergic to latex gloves. About 10% of the population have negative reactions, ranging from mild to severe, if they come in contact with latex. If this turns out to be a problem, ask your physician or pharmacist where you can find nonlatex gloves.

The faster you get an emollient moisturizer on your hands after washing, and the longer you can keep it on, the better. (Note: Any good, emollient moisturizer will work—it does not have to be labeled "hand cream" to be used on the hands.)

To help rough, dry cracked hands, it helps to keep small tubes or bottles of moisturizer all over the house, including near the kitchen sink, in the bathroom, at the bedside, and in the garage. Keep more in your car, purse, briefcase, and desk drawer. That way it is never out of reach for a quick application.

The best moisturizers for daytime are moisturizing sunscreens whose active ingredient is avobenzone, titanium dioxide, or zinc oxide. As an added benefit, titanium dioxide and zinc oxide provide an occlusive barrier that can act as a protective layer to retain moisture in the skin while keeping the sun's rays off the skin. (Bear in mind that brown "sun spots" on the back of hands and arms are a direct result of relentless, daily, unprotected sun exposure.)

Eczema and Dry Hands:

Dry hands that persist despite the use of lotions and creams may be a sign of a condition called hand eczema. Eczema is a term for different types of skin inflammation (dermatitis).

The symptoms of eczema commonly include itchy, reddened, dry skin. Many things can cause this type of skin irritation such as dryness, soaps and detergents, cleaning products, rubber gloves and even cosmetic lotions and creams.

Since the skin is itchy, prolonged scratching often occurs which in turn leads to reddened, irritated, scaling skin or to a leathery thickening of the skin (sometimes called lichenification). Cracking and weeping of the skin may also occur and open sores may become infected.

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LOOK AT ECZEMA SYMPTOMS

What do you know about eczema? The causes of eczema have not been fully determined. Allergies, stress, irritants, and genetic factors are all believed to be related to the development of this condition. The tendency to have skin reactions like this often runs in families.

People with eczema involving their hands may also have symptoms of asthma, food allergies, or hay fever. There are no diagnostic tests that positively establish a diagnosis of eczema, and your doctor will rely largely on taking a detailed history of the condition to establish a diagnosis of hand eczema.

A patch test can also be done to determine if specific allergies are causing the condition. A microscopic evaluation of a skin scraping or skin culture may reveal the presence of an infection.

How Can I Get Relief?

Those with hand eczema can experience symptom relief by:

* avoiding scratching,
* using plenty of moisturizer (one that is not allergenic),
* limiting exposure to potential irritants including the wearing of protective gloves,
* using hypoallergenic soap,
* limiting the amount of hand washing and,
* washing the hands in lukewarm water only.

Hand eczema that persists despite these measures or becomes unusually painful can be treated by your doctor. Prescription ointments, light treatments, antihistamines, and corticosteroids have all been used to control symptoms of eczema. Your doctor may also prescribe an antibiotic if the irritated skin has become infected.

SIMPLE REMEDIES

Try these simple home remedies for cracked, chapped and sore winter hands. Say bye-bye to dry hands!

To soothe dry hands, make a honey paste to use overnight. Stir together one tablespoon each of ground almonds, ground oatmeal (use a spice mill or coffee grinder), zinc oxide paste and honey, plus one egg yolk. Rub the mixture over your hands, and recruit someone to help you into a pair of cotton gloves. Leave the gloves on overnight. In the morning, rinse your hands with cool water - and feel the softness.

Home-made hand cream
It is always important to keep your hands moisturised. For a natural hand moisturiser, combine wheatgerm oil with a favourite essential oil. Keep an energising blend handy during the day and a calming blend nearby at bedtime.

Chapped hands
Moisten dry, chapped hands with a sandalwood, chamomile or rose essential oil that has been mixed with a hydrating base oil such as hazelnut, avocado or evening primrose.

Turn tough skin sof with this home remedyt
Use a rich emollient cream (aloe vera is especially softening) on your feet every night, massaging the cream in well. Try a foot massage cream with a touch of mint or a hint of menthol for a soothing, fresh feeling. You would also do well to start the day with a dab of the same cream.


Hand Eczema - Hand Dermatitis - a special case of dry, itchy, cracked, rough, red hands

This is a very common occurring in about 10% of women and 4% of men. Hand eczema, also known as hand dermatitis, starts most commonly with mild dryness and some redness. Scaling can increase leading to fissuring, cracking, and crusting.

Initially the fingers and web spaces are involved. It can be very itchy. Hands dermatitis is often difficult to treat effectively. It is most commonly seen in those who do a lot of wet work either at home or at work. This condition can be very disabling and can affect the ability to perform at work and home. Homemakers, parents with small children, bartenders, hairdressers, dental workers and surgeons are at risk.

The common feature is repetitive wetting and drying of the hands. Cold weather can aggravate the condition. The hands of parents with newborns worsen usually after 3-6 months. Of those with atopic eczema in childhood about 40% will experience irritant hand dermatitis. About 70% of these individuals will have hand involvement if their work involves regular contact with hand irritants.

Moisturizing Hand Cream for dry hands

Ingredients:

1/4 cup grated beeswax
3 Tbs. aloe-vera gel and plant glycerin
6 drops sandalwood oil
1 tsp. water or rose water
1/2 fruit or nut oil

Directions:

Combine ingredients and microwave for one minute.

You can get beeswax at art- or craft-supply stores, or simply grate a beeswax candle.

The plant glycerin gives the lotion a nice slip. If you don’t want to use sandalwood oil, use an herbaceous oil like chamomile.

This soothing, hydrating lotion should be applied warm and left on the skin.

Microwave the mixture each time you use it. It will keep indefinitely out on the counter.

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GET COMFORTABLE BY TREATING HANDS RIGHT

DRY HANDS
Natural Ways to Heal Dry Hands - More Than Home Remedies
There are many things that go together to fix dry, cracking hands.

Be sure that you haven't eliminted too much fat from your diet.

Drink lots of water to moisturize from within.

Use Glycerine Soap.

Wash only the palms of your hands when possible, keeping the backs from getting wet.

Soak your hands in water for 10 minutes, then put on a light layer of Vaseline Petroleum Jellyvaseline. After it soaks in, put on another layer of vaseline.

Take a Multi-Vitamin daily.

Use a Humidifier in the house.

Wear gloves outside in the cold or wind.

If you don't have vaseline handy, you can use Bag Balm Protective Ointment.

Polish lots of furniture with lemon oil furniture polish, and don't wash your hands when you're done. Just rub the lemon oil into your hands.

 

Heal Chapped, Dry Hands

The products you use to cure dry hands may actually be making the problem worse. Follow these tips for restorizing your hands' softness and moisture:

Wash with care. Detergent-laden soaps are drying to the skin, so try a milder version, like Earth Therapeutics' Gardener's Anti-Bacterial Wash. Also, a gentle exfoliation twice a week helps scrub away dry, dead cells so your hands feel smoother.

Switch moisturizers. Go for specially formulated hand creams, advises a vice president of product development for Clinique. Look for ingredients (such as shea butter, petrolatum, and cholesterol) that lock in the skin's natural moisture by pumping up its lipid barrier—the fatty substances that serve as the body's first defense against water loss. And use hand cream more than once a day. D'Aquino recommends keeping it in your purse and applying it at least three times. Try Clinique's Stop Signs Hand Repair, Lush's Helping Hands, or Source Océan's Hydro-Active Barrier Hand Cream.

Maintain moisture inside and out. Drink lots of water, and consider using a humidifier in your home if the air is dry.

Go the extra mile. Once a week, treat your hands to a super-moisturizing treatment: Soak hands in hot water with a few tablespoons of baking soda for half an hour, recommends Vera Kantor, owner of Verabella Skin Therapy salon in Beverly Hills. Next, dry hands and cover them with a heavy hand cream. Put them in plastic bags inside old socks for 20 minutes. Another option is paraffin wax treatments, which work on the same principle; try Conair's Paraffin and Manicure Spa kit. Or you could spend the night in BlissLabs Glamour Gloves. The gel lining contains soothing agents like grape seed and jojoba oils.

 


Individual Look At Our Hands


 

 

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ROUGH DRY HANDS HOME REMEDIES

1) Tired of being called "lobster claw"? Take 1 teaspoon of granulated sugar in the palm of your hand and add a few drops of castor oil and enough fresh lemon juice to totally moisten the sugar. Vigorously massage your hands together for a few minutes. Rinse with tepid water and pat dry. This hand scrub should leave hands smooth and, in the process, remove stains.

2) This remedy for rough, chapped and soiled hands is a favorite among farmers. In a bowl combine about ¼ cup of cornmeal, 1 tablespoon of water and enough apple cider vinegar to make the mixture the consistency of a loose paste. Rub this mildly abrasive mixture all over your hands for 10 minutes. Rinse with tepid water and pat dry.

A SERIES OF ADVICE FOR SOFT HANDS

I asked folks for their remedies for taking care of the dry, cracked hands people often get. I thought that you folks might be interested in the replies (from "Taking Care of Dry, Cracked Hands", February 1997):

Question: I am always looking for the perfect product for my dry skin. I seem to get dry, rough skin on my hands after gardening, but sometimes it turns slick and without fingerprints feeling, tight but not dry. It is the tightness that I am trying to alleviate. I also have terribly dry elbows and heels. Nothing to do with much, but still requiring some kind of skin care. How about you folks from dry climates? You must have even more problems with dry hands than those of us who live in the wet areas of the Pacific Northwest.

Avon Moisture Therapy. Good for rough hands. Does not help elbows, heels. Slight smell, not too unpleasant. Absorbs well. Available by clicking. (Given to me as a present, I don't know the price)


L'Occitane. Rich in hydrating honey extract, nourishing shea butter, and purifying A.O.C. lavender essential oil, this fluid moisturizing hand lotion leaves your skin soft moisturized (Moisturizes the upper layer of the epidermis) and delicately perfumed. Made in France.


Nivea Body Restorative Night Hand Creme, Replenishes, firms & fortifies your hands with skin's own Vitamins F & H and Evening Primrose Oil. Enriched with skin's own Vitamin's F & H, the creme naturally firms and improves skin's texture. The relaxing fragrance will help prepare you for a peaceful night sleep.


Aqua Glycolic® Hand & Body Lotion. Helps balance uneven skin tones and moisturizes rough, dry, aging skin. It helps to exfoliate dead skin. Some research suggests that glycolic acid products may actually help suppress sun-induced redness following ultraviolet exposure. Dermatologist recommended.


 

On a trip last summer, I "discovered" an herbal salve that is very good for chapped, sore skin. It is made by a woman named Denise Tracy. Her company is a small cottage industry in Mogollon, NM and she originally developed the formula for Grand Canyon river runners and hikers. It is called "Super Salve" and contains fresh organic herbs, pure bee's wax and pure essential oils, at a very reasonable price. Contact Denise at: The Super Salve Co.; Route 10; Box 300; Mogollon, NM 88039 USA (505) 539-2768 Julie DeVlieg (NAFN reader from Washington State)


 

*Sometimes I slather my hands with handcream and then put on surgeon's gloves. They're thin enough to let you feel the felt and when you're through, your hands are softer than when you started. I like Wool Wax Creme from Marcha Labs in Montana. You can get it from Midstate Livestock Supply. (Wool Wax Creme is available from manufacturer, Marcha Labs PO Box 186, Terry MT, 59349 USA. Price was $7 including S&H for 8 oz, less in bulk. If you're getting other stuff too, it's just as cheap from Mid States Livestock Supplies, 1-800-841-9665. Cost $3.95 for 8 oz, but the S&H would bring it up to about the same.)


 

* The best thing some people have found for rough hands is- equal parts of A- lemon juice (from the lemon not a bottle) B- Whiskey (no Im not having you on!) C- glycerine. Shake well before use. This is really the best cure for dry cracked heels I've ever used, also good on elbows. Cheap to make, a little goes a long way. I've also been told that Amway produces a glycerine and honey cream that is very good. To take off the rough edges straight after you've finished, try a little lemon juice and white sugar- it leaves your hands nice and smooth.


 

One favorite hard-working hand cream is The Hoofmaker by Straight Arrow. It was originally made for horses' hooves, yes, and is still less expensive if you buy it at a feed store or in the pet department at Walmart. It smells like chapstick and soaks in very well. When I'm working with polymer clay, my hands dry out terribly. Putting Hoofmaker on first and letting it dry before I start working really stops that problem. It's not so effective as a barrier cream for wetness working, but it's great afterward. The nicest part is that it works in without leaving my hands feeling greasy. It's supposed to be very good for nails, too, but I've always had tough nails, so I can't say.


 

*I also like Calendula ointments and creams with Calendula. But I work from within. I take an organic essential fatty oil supplement, which is a mixture of Omega 3 and Omega 6 oils. The particular brand of supplement I'm now taking is "Nature's Secret Ultimate Oil".



 

* I like Suave's new DermaCure--nice and thick, not nearly as expensive as many high end things and available at my grocery store!



 

*As a farmer and fiberartist, my hands are perpetually in need of RX -- I like good, old-fashioned Cornhuskers lotion. It doesn't smell as pretty as some of the more up-scale lotion lines; however, it does the job and its CHEAP!



 

*A hand cream I find works terrific is Niva cream, (not the lotion). At about $3.50 a bottle it is a good value. It works great on elbows and feet. It is a bit oily, but that might be the secret for creams to work, i.e. they replace your natural oil. Earlier some one wrote in about Udder Cream in the pump jar colored like a black and white cow. That is nice cream for knitters of store bought yarn, but really not tough enough for working hands. There is something called Bag Balm used on cows udders when they are sore. That is very good, but does have an odor. It comes in a square green tin. It is sold in drug, farm and Target type stores. (I do not sponsor any products or stores, these are only the ones I find useful)



 

*I have been reading with interest the posts on creams for rough hands. I have had very good luck using an apricot scrub on my hands first, then using lotion or balm. It sounds weird, but you really need to remove the rough, drv skin first and then moisture and sooth. We (my husband and I) use Bag Balm (the green tin) or udder cream (black and white splotchs). But using the apricot scrub once a week or so really does help.



 

*It's a matter of pH; soap is alkaline. After working, I rinse my hands and while they are still wet, I pour about 1/4 tsp. of vinegar (acid) into my wet palm. I use what-ever kind I have around, usually its apple cider vinegar. I rub the vinegar around, rinse it off and dry my hands. Instant relief, available in my local kitchen cabinet!



 

An old silk spinner's trick that we've been using for years around here is to take about a teaspoon of sugar in your dry hand and ad about a teaspoon of olive oil. Rub your hands together like you're washing them. The sugar exfoliates and the olive oil really softens. A friend says it works much better than the Comet and gasoline that his father used for taking varnish off his hands.



 

A dermatologist taught me that what causes dry skin is lack of water. If you soak your dry skin for a minute in warm water it rehydrates. Then seal in the water with a little bit of petroleum jelly or oil. It works wonders and is *so* inexpensive! I do this before working and gardening, and of course wear leather gloves for gardening. The reason handlotions feel so good is because they are a mixture of water, oil, sometimes glycerin, but then also alcohol. My hands almost always end up feeling dry again in a few minutes, because the water and alcohol evaporate. The water doesn't get sealed in. If I use a lotion, I look for one with a high amount of oil and glycerin, but I always wet my hands first! Dry elbows, feet and knees get a little bit of petroleum jelly right out of the shower, with no towel drying.



 

Beautiful Body Butter or Lip and Body Treatment Balm, Palmer's Cocoa Butter Formula, and Eucerin, to name a few are all excellent moisturizers to use at night. The best approach is to apply moisturizer every chance you get. It is also incredibly helpful to purchase an over-the-counter cortisone cream such as Lanacort or Cortaid to help treat cracks and fissures that may occur, but cortisone creams should only be used intermittently, not on a regular basis. Severely dry hands can also benefit from overnight treatment with moisture-infused gloves. These unique gloves are lined with a synthetic material that slowly releases moisturizing ingredients as they are worn. Two to consider are Borghese Spa Mani Moisture Restoring Gloves ($46.50 per pair) and blisslabs' Glamour Gloves ($48 per pair).


WHY GET DRY HANDS TREATED WITH NEW ENGLAND STUFF?

Is winter wreaking havoc on your hands? Heavy Duty Hand Cure from Sweet Grass Farm in New Hampshire's Seacoast region really soothes sore hands. Here's a review of this non-greasy, long-lasting product I've been using religiously since I discovered it last year.

 

 

 

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These are some ways that TREATMENT is misspelled.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

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These are some ways REMEDIES is misspelled.

AGAIN ....

Use a long handled brush for washing the dishes
• Consider using a dishwasher instead of hand washing
• Avoid heating or cooling the skin, sweating within rubber gloves alone can worsen the dermatitis, cotton gloves should be worn inside loose fitting rubber or vinyl gloves
• Avoid the temptation of using very hot water even if wearing gloves
• Wear cotton gloves to do general house work as they can be washed instead of washing your hands too often
• While preparing food try and minimize contact with fruit juice, fruits, vegetables, raw meat, onion and garlic
• House hold cleansers, deodorants, and antibacterial soaps and cleansers should not be used
• Shampooing hair should be done while wearing vinyl gloves, if this is not possible use the hand which is least likely to be involved with dermatitis
• Keep hand washing to a minimum, keep water temperature luke warm
• Avoid harsh or scented soaps, soapless cleansers may be the best to use, E.g. Spectro Jel, Spectro Derm, Cetaphil, Seaquanil, Lipikar Syndet
• Take off rings before wet work or hand washing
• Patting dry is best
• Apply moisturizers after washing, ointments that are clear and sticky seem to work the best but may not be practical, try using a skin protectant with petrolatum or silicone, E.g. Vaseline, Prevex

DRY HANDS?

You might need a hand lotion that contains alpha hydroxy acids. It will remove the dead skin cells on the surface, while pampering the skin cells that are rising to the top. If you don't see an improvement, I would make an appointment with a dermatologist. You may be suffering from a condition called ichthyosis, a fancy term for VERY DRY HANDS. *And don't forget to keep your hands covered when out of doors. No running outside without gloves. Cold winds will zap any moisture left in your skin and you are right back where you started. Your hands are in need of some serious TLC. Unfortunately, most of the time we do the damage ourselves without realizing!

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Clammy Hands

In a basin, combine ½ gallon of water with ½ cup of alcohol and put your palms in the mixture. After a few minutes, rinse your hands with cool water and pat dry. This is especially useful for clammy-palmed politicians on the campaign trail.

TREAT IT RIGHT, HEAL IT RIGHT (TRANSLATED FROM FRENCH)

It is recommended to have bathes with alternate hot and cold water for a few seconds. Procedure lasts about 5-10 minutes 1-2 times a day. After each bath, put a cream for dry skin making massage and gymnastics. You can add in a bath a little dies of potassium permanganate.

For the hand redness, bath with baking soda also helps (1 tea-spoon in 1 liter of water), of broth of a bird cherry bark (2 table-spoon in 1 liter of water) or oak broth (50 gram in 3 liters of water).

Recommendations:

1. Most carefully clear a skin of hands of dirtying by the lemon juice.
2. It is good to wash hands in water in which potatoes have been cooked.
3. Avoid some hand diseases by paying your attention to hand care.
4. If you have found some hand diseases, contact with your dermatologist or another doctor!

Like anything, it takes work to maintain the condition of your hands. It's not impossible. Our hands are the key to most of what we do I life and you need to keep them in working order.

 

FRENCH IT!

(TRANSLATED FROM FRENCH) In summer it is desirable to rub hands with the cucumber juice more often as for winter it is desirable to wash your hands with fresh milk. In the presence of hand redness it is necessary to do massage with a cream. A cream rubbing movements are recommended such as at stretching of the gloves, that is from the end of Fingers to its basis and further by all palm (firstly, one hand, then another). After rubbing a cream do massage of a skin with analogous movements consistently carrying out effleurage, grinding - petrissage, pat. This will help you avoid hand diseases. Hyperhidrosis. If hands are sweating, it is necessary to wash them with hot water and add several drops of benzoic tinctures or a solution of alum (1 table-spoon in 1 liter of water). In the presence of hyperhidrosis it is recommended to wash hands with cold water with soap and to wipe by 2 % salicylic alcohol. Baths of the strong tea, salvia tincture, linden, a yarrow and green tea oak bark are useful, too. It is better to apply means against sweat and baths before going to sleep. In the morning rinse out your hands in cold water and powder with a mix of talc and a boric acid (1:1). In the autumn, in the winter and in early spring it is not good to leave home without gloves and to wash hands before leaving home.

brace, brece, blace, braec, brcae, barce, rbace

These are some ways BRACE is misspelled.

This treatment not only can remove dirt. it can also soften, soothe and heal the hands.

* In a jar, combine equal parts of tomato juice, lemon juice and glycerin (available at drugstores). Let one hand massage the other with the mixture. Rinse with tepid water.
* The ideal remedy for people with dry hands is having their own sheep as a pet. This is because sheep's wool contains lanolin. By rubbing your hands across the animal's back every so often, you'll keep them in great shap
e.

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NEW!!!

Farmer's Friend home remedies

* This remedy for rough, chapped and soiled hands is a favorite among farmers. In a bowl combine about ¼ cup of cornmeal, 1 tablespoon of water and enough apple cider vinegar to make the mixture the consistency of a loose paste.

Rub this mildly abrasive mixture all over your hands for 10 minutes. Rinse with tepid water and pat dry.


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These are some ways HANDS is misspelled.

Home Remedies Rough Hands

* For those chapped hands, try some honey. Wet your hands and shake off the water without actually drying them. Then rub some honey all over your hands. When they're completely honey-coated, let them stay that way for five minutes. (We would recommend you read the paper to pass the time, but turning the pages would definitely present problems.)

Next, rub your hands as you rinse them under tepid water. Then pat your hands dry. Do this every day until you want to clap hands for your un-chapped hands.

* Tired of being called "lobster claw"? Take 1 teaspoon of granulated sugar in the palm of your hand and add a few drops of castor oil and enough fresh lemon juice to totally moisten the sugar. Vigorously massage your hands together for a few minutes. Rinse with tepid water and pat dry. This hand scrub should leave hands smooth and, in the process, remove stains.


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PROTECTION FOR HANDS

Protect from chemicals Exposing skin to household cleansers can rob it of moisture. (These cleansers contain detergents that wash away beneficial, natural skin oils.) Similarly, exposure to chemicals also dries and weakens nails and contributes to cracked cuticles, which can leave skin open to infection. Shamban recommends always wearing gloves (latex or rubber) while doing household chores.
Slough for softness Like the face, hands benefit from exfoliation. Getting rid of dead, dulling cells will make hands feel smoother and give them a youthful glow. But since skin on the backs of the hands has fewer oil glands and less underlying fat than other body parts, it's less "tough," so a gentle approach is required.

WHAT IF I HAVE PSORIASIS !

Well, the first step is reducing the severity of your psoriasis, is DRINK LOTS OF WATER. Drink at least 2 litres a day.

The second step is to IMPROVE YOUR DIET and eat lots of green leafy vegetables. This will not cure your psoriasis, but it may dramatically reduce it. You will find each doctor or dermatologist will give different advice. That is because they have probably found something that works for a variety of their patients. It is not uncommon for dermatologists to try a combination of treatments until they find one that works particularly well for you—

Its basically trial and error!

The following foods are popular triggers (worsen psoriasis;) Coke-a-Cola, red wine, red meat, MSG, chilli, hot spices, junk foods, oily foods, berries (such as strawberries) tomato, most acidic foods and vitamin-c. People with poor diets will likely have much worse psoriasis.

Common Sense Remedies for Chapped Skin

  1. In winter, use a humidifier or place bowls of water near the heater to counteract the moisture loss created by central heating.
  2. A healthy diet is essential for healthy skin. Vitamin C is required for collagen production; beta-carotene is converted into vitamin A, a substance essential for maintaining skin tissue; vitamin E is vital for skin condition; and vitamin B helps repair the skin.
  3. Evening primrose oil supplements are beneficial for skin. They contain gamma-linolenic acid (GLA), an essential fatty acid reputed to strengthen skin cells and boost their moisture content.
  4. Get sufficient sleep as the skin's cellular repair activity is at its optimum during this resting phase.
  5. Exercise benefits skin as it boosts circulation and encourages blood flow. Regular exercise will nourish and cleanse your skin from within.
  6. Dry brush skin in the mornings to stimulate circulation and the sebaceous glands.
  7. Every day at bedtime take the white of an egg, mix in one ground almond and apply on the face. When the skin feels dry, wash off with water and apply home- made nourishing cream.
  8. Avoid the use of soap completely, because soap dissolves the fats from the skin and takes them away from the surface. Instead clean your skin with gram flour made into a paste with milk cream.
  9. Moderate sun exposure in the early morning and late afternoon is healthy for the skin, and activates the production of vitamin D in the body which, in turn, will promote healthy skin.
  10. Half an hour before you take your bath, massage yourself either with warm olive, mustard or coconut oil. After bathing blot yourself dry; do not rub vigorously with a bath towel.
  11. Apply home-made cold cream every night before retiring. It is a good idea either to use cold or nourishing cream every night after crossing the age of 25 if you want to cherish the youthful loveliness of a flawless complexion.
  12. Do not wear wool or other rough clothing next to your skin because they will aggravate itching and scaling.
  13. Take a Saline Bath

If you have developed scales the best remedy is to take a saline bath. 
Add six pounds of sodium chloride (table salt or rock salt) to 25 gallons of warm water in a tub. Soak in this water for about 15 to 20 minutes twice daily. Blot dry, then massage gently either with almond or olive oil.

This simple treatment often brings about a great reduction in chapping and scaling. At the same time it gives considerable relief from itching. Take this treatment only if you are in excellent physical health.

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Rough hands is a common problem in women. Below are few easy home remedies for rough hands:

* Add cornstarch in a bowl of warm water and mix it well. Soak your rough or scaly hand in this water for 5 minutes. Regular treatment like this will soften your hands.
* Apply petroleum jelly in your nails before doing messy jobs. This will prevent dirt from getting lodged.
* Rub your hands with sugar and lime juice. The sugar granules will exfoliate and the limejuice will lighten the skin. It will also soften the skin.
* Rub your hands with a mixture of sugar and olive oil for 1 minute. Wash it off.

Tissue Salts

Take 4 tablets three times daily under the tongue, until the condition is relieved.

Calc fluor - When the hands are dry, chapped and cracked, particularly from exposure to cold. Also for cracks in the palms of the hands or calluses anywhere.

Nat mur - if the skin is excessively dry

Homeopathy

The homeopathic approach to skin problems is generally constitutional. Skin problems often take many months to resolve. Take the 6c strength every three to four hours.

  • Use Petroleum for rough, red and cracked skin, especially at the comers of the mouth.

  • You can get Vaseline to work in easier if you rub it in with a littlewater!
  • Use Silicea for slow-healing cracks on the fingertips that are made worse in the cold weather.

  • Take Sulphur for dry, red and itching skin. It is also useful for cracks in the folds of the skin, especially with a fungal infection. The skin is itchy and aggravated by washing.

Consult an experienced homeopath for recurring or persistent problems.

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What About Nutrients for Hands?

  1. Daily dosages:

    • Evening primrose oil, two 500 mg capsules three times daily

    • Vitamin B complex, 50 mg

    • Vitamin A, 25,000 IU (avoid during pregnancy)

    • Vitamin C, with bioflavonoids, 1,500 mg

     

  2. Herbal Remedies

    Comfrey cream, applied externally, will assist in new cell growth.

    Apply calendula ointment to chapped skin in dry weather..

    Apply oils of St. John's wort, olive or mashed avocado after bathing.


NUTRITION

Nutritional Supplements

Dry, chapped skin is due to a deficiency in essential fatty acids or vitamins A, B and C.

The essential fatty acids in evening primrose oil are very beneficial in keeping the skin healthy and smooth.

If the lips are cracked and sore, B vitamins are lacking. Vitamin A is also an essential nutrient for the skin.

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Acute flares (of psoriasis) on the hands and feet need to be treated promptly and carefully. In some cases, flares are accompanied by cracking, blisters and swelling.

General treatments include the use of moisturizers, mild soaps and soap substitutes. Some patients have helped heal non-bleeding, superficial skin fissures by closing them up with "super glue," Elmer's Wonder Bond Glue or Dermaflex, a product by Zila Pharmaceuticals. Use glues sparingly to avoid contact with unaffected skin.

Traditional topical treatment of palm and sole psoriasis includes tar, salicylic acid and steroids. Combinations of these three agents may be superior to each one used individually.

3 DIMENSIONAL

Nutritional Therapy for Chapped Hands

Eat carrots, tomatoes and green, leafy vegetables for vitamin A, which is important for skin growth and repair.

The essential fatty acids, found in unrefined vegetable oils, promote moist skin.
Pantothenic acid (vitamin B5), found in whole grains, legumes, wheat germ and nutritional yeast, is needed for the synthesis of fats and oils.

Add 1 tbsp. each of water cress, carrot and spinach juice to one glass of tomato juice, 2 tbsp. wheat germ oil and 1 tbsp. of nutritional yeast. Drink this vitamin rich drink in the morning.


ROUGH HANDS BECOME SOFT!

 


 

Causes of Chapped Skin

The skin becomes dry, sore and cracked when the natural oils are depleted and the defense system overburdened.

The causes for chapped skin are:

  • Extended exposure to the elements, especially the wind, cold and sun

  • Repeated contact with soaps, chemicals and water

  • The body's lack of fluids or oils in the form of essential fatty acids.

  • Neglect

  • Not using the additional protection of sun screens and clothing when subjecting the skin to the elements

  • Not using rubber gloves when cleaning, scrubbing or holding the hands in water for extended periods

  • The friction of clothing, often due to harsh detergents present in the fabrics 
    Rough, tight-fitting clothing.

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The best treatment involves minimizing exposure to soap by using a non-soap cleanser. After hands have been exposed to water, apply a moisturizing lotion or cream. Better than lotion, mashed potatoes will solve this frequent problem. Boil a small peeled potato until soft. Mash with 1 tablespoon olive oil. Apply to hands and leave on for 15 minutes. Rinse with cool water.

 

For extremely chapped hands, use something you dip from a jar rather than squirt from a bottle. Wax- or paraffin-based products are excellent (the thicker the better). Nail glue works well to close painful cracks. Apply where needed and let it remain on the hands until it wears off naturally. After a minute or two the pain should be gone

Cotton or plastic gloves can be worn over creams or moisturizers on the hands. Socks, or special occlusive foot covers, can be used on the feet.

An easy way to occlude the feet is by putting each foot in a plastic bag and then putting a sock on over the bag. Try occlusion while you sleep or for an hour or two before going to bed. Soaking the hands or feet in warm water can reduce swelling, and should be followed by an application of medications or moisturizers.

It may be necessary to find additional ways to reduce built-up layers of skin in order for medications and phototherapy to be effective. You might try soaking in warm water with oilated oatmeal powder or bath oil for 20 to 30 minutes, then gently rub the affected skin with a sponge to remove scales.

Home-Made Wax Cream for chapped hands Ingredient * 5 tablespoon yellow beeswax * 3 tablespoons coconut oil Making: * Place Broken pieces of solid ingredients in separate jars and heat them in a pan of water, simmering until they have melted. * Measure the melted ingredients into a heat resistant basin over a pan of simmering water. * Mix thoroughly. Place basin in a shallow dish of cold water and continue beating. * Transfer the cream into screw top jars. * This cream will set fairly solid when cold. You will need something to transfer it from the jar to your hands. The cream will melt in your hands when application starts.

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DRY HANDS TREATMENT

 

A GOOD SOLUTION

One solution is to use udder cream or Bag Balm. Also consider using Vermont White Salve. It's based on formula from Germany that is unique and patented. Many perfectly polished beauties swear by traditional petroleum jelly as a protection.

The best way to avoid chapped hands is to keep them well dried, protected from the cold and wind, to wear cotton-lined vinyl gloves for wet work (rubber can cause allergies) and frequently apply hand creams to moist skin. If the problem persists, consult a dermatologist, who may prescribe creams containing alpha hydroxy acids or urea to get rid of dead skin and minimize itching.


Cosmetic moisturizers, which provide immediate relief of dry skin but last only while they are applied to the skin. For people with a mild case of dry skin, a cosmetic moisturizer is enough to keep the skin from feeling dry.

There are two types of moisturizers available over-the-counter

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Therapeutic moisturizers, which have demonstrated the ability to act as a barrier that keeps water from evaporating from the skin. Many therapeutic moisturizers contain mineral oil or petroleum.

MOISTURE

LUBRICANTS FOR DRY HANDS

For mildly dry hands, almost any lubricant will provide sufficient relief. For greater dryness, moisturizers with humectants such as glycerin (10 per cent) sorbitol, urea, alpha-hydroxy acids (four to eight per cent) are best. For very dry hands, products rich in petroleum jelly will likely provide the most relief.

.

AFTER WASHING HANDS

After patting the hands dry with a towel, apply a moisturizer. Moisturizers coat the skin with oil, block evaporation of the skin's natural moisture and trap water in its surface.

While they can't cure dry skin, moisturizes provide protection, relieve the dry, itchy feeling and reduce the tendency to crack.

Although most of the water in the cream or moisturizer evaporates, the oil stays on as a lubricant, enabling the skin to retain moisture.

 

 

Women subject to dry skin should soak thoroughly while bathing or showering. However, they should limit the amount of soap they use and the length of time they're exposed to the water. Some, may be able to use mild, moisturizing soap all over the body. A few need to limit soap use to the underarms and genitalia.

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BUTTERMILK AND ALMOND OIL: Take one tablespoon almond oil and one cup buttermilk. Mix well, apply on the hands. Massage well, let it dry, then apply again.

Repeat this till all the solution is used up. Use this at night, before bedtime. Wear cotton gloves and sleep. Next morning, rinse well. This treatment ensures that the hands remain soft and maintain a good skin texture.

 

Disclaimer: Statements and information regarding any products mentioned within this site have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration and are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease or health condition. Any information on this site should be considered as general information only and should not be used to diagnose or treat any health condition.

See your health care provider for a diagnosis and treatment of any medical concerns you may have, and before implementing any diet, supplement, exercise or other lifestyle changes.

GELATIN: For those people who have split nails and cracked hands, a good 'soak' in gelatin will certainly help. Take a packet of gelatin or lemon jelly, pour it into a cup of hot water.

Make a packet of gelatin or lemon jelly, pour it into a cup of hot water. Make a paste and put it to set. When it has set, soak the hands in this jelly, keep rubbing the nails and cuticles as well as the hands.

Keep them soaked for at least 15 minutes. A regular use of this treatment prevents cracks on the skin of the fingers and the cracking and splitting of fingernails. Eating jelly also helps promote a healthy growth of nails.

NEW !!!

For those chapped hands, try some honey. Wet your hands and shake off the water without actually drying them. Then rub some honey all over your hands. When they're completely honey-coated, let them stay that way for five minutes. (I would recommend you read the paper to pass the time, but turning the pages would definitely present problems.)

Next, rub your hands as you rinse them under tepid water. Then pat your hands dry. Do this every day until you want to clap hands for your un-chapped hands.

TURMERIC POWDER: So often hands get minor cuts while chopping vegetables or while performing other household chores. In cutting your fingers or hands, immediately apply turmeric powder onto the wound. It stops bleeding and aids healing.

SUSING COMMON MEANS TO HELP YOUR HANDS

 

ONION JUICE: You can relieve minor kitchen burns on the hand just by rubbing a raw onion on the burn. Take an onion, cut it into half and rub on the burned area. It immediately reduces inflammation and relieves pain.

 

 

* COLD MILK: Did you know that blisters on the hands while cooking, can be cured with a cold milk compress if applied immediately? Put some cold milk on the blister; dab it two or three times on the blisters. It soothes immediately and actually aids healing.

* LEMON JUICE AND BARLEY POWDER: Take one tablespoon barley powder, one tablespoon lime juice. In case barley powder is not available, boil barley for 10 minutes. Extract the juice and mix it with lime juice. Apply on the finger joints to get rid of dark circles. Rub well into the skin. Leave it to dry and then apply and rub again. After it has dried, then rinse off. Softens and whitens the knuckles.

IS THIS WHAT YOU WANT?



POTATO JUICE: Take two potatoes, peel and grate them. Extract juice of these potatoes. Apply all over the hands, especially over the knuckles and finger joints. The potato juice can also be applied over scars left by wounds, cuts or burns. If used regularly, it helps to eliminate these scars and lightens dark areas around the knuckles and finger joints.

 

A GOOD WAY TO HEAL ROUGH HANDS:

* SUGAR AND OIL: Take 3 tablespoons of sugar, one tablespoons of oil (any oil, vegetable oils, olive oil or almond oil will do). Mix the sugar and oil, beat to a blended consistency. Rub into the hands. Keep rubbing for 5 -7 minutes, then rinse well with warm water. The dead coarse skin is removed and the hands appear soft and clean.

.

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* HONEY LEMON JUICE AND OIL: Take one-teaspoon oil (any oil, vegetable oils, olive oil or almond oil will do), one teaspoon lemon juice, one tablespoon rose water. Mix well together. Rub over crusty elbows, knuckles and other hardened areas. Keep rubbing it in, then after 5 - 7 minutes rinse off. This not only nourishes the skin, but also keeps it soft. .

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Alternative Treatments For Rough, Dry, Chapped Hands

 

Industry Resources si_square Associations

esthetics| cosmetology | cosmetic surgery |
permanent cosmetics | holistic medicine/body wellness/yoga | massage | regulation and accreditation

Esthetics
  American Academy of Dermatology
P.O. Box 4014
Schaumburg, IL 60168
847-330-0230
Fax: 847-330-0050
mrc@aad.org
www.aad.org

The American Academy of
Dermatology (AAD) is one of the
largest dermatologic associations.

 

American Association for Esthetics
Education

401 N. Michigan Ave.
Chicago, IL 60611
800-648-2505, 312-245-1570
Fax: 312-245-1080
membership@chicagomidwestbeautyshow.com
www.chicagomidwestbeautyshow.com

The American Association for
Esthetics Education (AAEE),
formerly the American
Aestheticians Education
Association (AAEA), is an
association of estheticians.


   
dayspalogo.gif Day Spa Association
310 17th St.
Union City, NJ 07087
201-865-2065
Fax: 201-865-3961
info@dayspaassociation.com
www.dayspaassociation.com

The Day Spa Association’s (DSA)
mission is to serve as one of the
primary business resources for
day spa professionals, to promote
its members’ businesses and
to protect consumers.
   
 
International Medical
Spa Association
310 17th St.
Union City, NJ 07087
201-865-2065
Fax: 201-865-3961
medspaassn@aol.com
www.medicalspaassociation.org

The International Medical Spa
Association (IMSA) is dedicated to
the promotion of excellence,
innovation and cooperation within
the medical spa industry.

International SPA Association
2365 Harrodsburg Road,
Suite A325
Lexington, KY 40504
888-651-4772, 859-226-4326
Fax: 859-226-4445
ispa@ispastaff.com
www.experienceispa.com

The International SPA Association
(ISPA) is a worldwide community
of spa professionals, product
manufacturers and service providers
that strives for the same goal.

   
Ncea.jpg National Coalition of Estheticians,
Manufacturers/Distributors & Associations

484 Spring Ave.
Ridgewood, NJ 07450
201-670-4100, ext. 6
Fax: 201-670-4265
nceaorg@aol.com
www.ncea.tv

The mission of the National Coalition
of Estheticians, Manufacturers/
Distributors & Associations (NCEA) is
to represent and protect esthetic and
related professionals while conveying
proper standards of practice, as well
as educating the industry and the
public.

   
 
 
 

 
 


 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Professional Beauty Association
15825 N. 71st St., Suite 100
Scottsdale, AZ 85254
800-468-2274, 480-281-0424
Fax: 480-905-0708
www.oneroof.org

The Professional Beauty
Association (PBA) is a nonprofit
trade association representing
the professional beauty industry
in North America.

Society of Dermatology SkinCare Specialists
484 Spring Ave.
Ridgewood, NJ 07450
201-670-4100, ext. 4
Fax: 201-670-4265
sdssorg@aol.com
www.sdss.tv

The Society of Dermatology SkinCare
Specialists (SDSS) is a voluntary
organization that aims to foster the
highest standards of skin care in the
dermatology setting.

Spa Association
P.O. Box 273283
Fort Collins, CO 80527
970-207-4293
Fax: 815-550-2862
info@thespaassociation.com
www.thespaassociation.com

The Spa Association is a resource
for information, education and
community in the spa industry.
   
Cosmetology
  Allied Health Association
9233 Park Meadows Drive, Box 412
Lone Tree, CO 80124
800-444-7546, 303-662-9075
Fax: 303-662-9845
services@alliedhealth.net
www.alliedhealth.net

Allied Health Association is
comprised of beauty and health
professionals, and has been
dedicated to the success and
growth of its members since 1991.

American Association of Cosmetology
Schools

15825 N. 71st St., Suite 100
Scottsdale, AZ 85254
800-831-1086, 480-281-0431
Fax: 480-905-0993
jim@beautyschools.org
www.beautyschools.org

The American Association of
Cosmetology Schools (AACS) is a
national nonprofit association that is
open to all privately owned schools of
cosmetology arts and sciences.

b-cause
P.O. Box 4814
Poughkeepsie, NY 12601
845-431-6670
rudy@bcause.org
www.bcause.org

B-cause is a nonprofit
organization that advances
charitable causes of salon owners
and beauty industry professionals.


  Cosmetologists
Chicago
401 N. Michigan Ave., #2200
Chicago, IL 60611
800-648-2505, 312-321-6809
Fax: 312-245-1080
membership@chicagomidwestbeautyshow.com
www.chicagomidwestbeautyshow.com

For more than eight decades,
Cosmetologists Chicago (CC) has
been a premier beauty authority
and is the organizer of the
Chicago Midwest Beauty Show.


Cosmetology Advancement Foundation
P.O. Box 811
FDR Station
New York, NY 10150
212-750-2412
Fax: 212-593-0862
nalcopr@aol.com
www.cosmetology.org

The Cosmetology Advancement
Foundation is a nonprofit
organization that functions
through an independent board
of directors made up of every
segment of the professional
beauty salon industry. The
organization is dedicated and
committed to professional
excellence.

National Cosmetology Association
401 N. Michigan Ave., 22nd Floor
Chicago, IL 60611
312-527-6765
Fax: 312-464-6118
nca1@ncacares.org
www.ncacares.org

The National Cosmetology
Association (NCA) has cared
about what matters the most to
salon professionals since 1921. 

Cosmetic Surgery
  American Academy of Cosmetic Surgery
737 N. Michigan Ave.,
Suite 2100
Chicago, IL 60611
312-981-6760
sales@mmslists.com
www.cosmeticsurgery.org

The American Academy of
Cosmetic Surgery serves the
public and the professional
community as a resource for all
aspects of this medical and
surgical field.

American Academy of Facial Plastic and
Reconstructive Surgery
310 S. Henry St.
Alexandria, VA 22314
800-332-3223, 703-299-9291
info@aafprs.org
www.facial-plastic-surgery.org

The American Academy of Facial
Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery
(AAFPRS) is one of the world’s
largest specialty associations and
represents more than 2,700 facial
plastic and reconstructive
surgeons throughout the world.

American Society for Aesthetic Plastic
Surgery

11081 Winners Circle
Los Alamitos, CA 90720
800-364-2147, 562-799-2356
Fax: 562-799-1098
asaps@surgery.org
www.surgery.org

The American Society for Aesthetic
Plastic Surgery (ASAPS) is a leading
organization of board-certified plastic
surgeons who specialize in cosmetic
plastic surgery.

American Society of Plastic Surgeons
444 E. Algonquin Road
Arlington Heights, IL 60005
800-766-4955
memserv@plasticsurgery.org
www.plasticsurgery.org

The American Society of Plastic
Surgeons (ASPS) is one of the
largest plastic surgery specialty
organizations in the world.

Society of Plastic Surgical Skin Care
Specialists
11081 Winners Circle
Los Alamitos, CA 90720
562-799-0466
skincare@surgery.org
www.spsscs.org

The Society of Plastic Surgical Skin
Care Specialists (SPSSCS) is a
voluntary nonprofit organization
dedicated to the promotion of
education, the enhancement of
clinical skills and the delivery of
safe, quality skin care provided to
patients.
Permanent Cosmetics
  American Academy of Micropigmentation
150 El Camino Real, Suite 120
Tustin, CA 92780
800-441-2515
Fax: 714-544-6171
info@aipct.com
www.micropigmentation.org

The American Academy of
Micropigmentation believes that
micropigmentation is an
autonomous profession and that
no specialty board, such as
nursing, cosmetology or
medicine, should regulate and
control micropigmentation in any
given state.

Society of Permanent Cosmetic Professionals
69 N. Broadway
Des Plaines, IL 60016
847-635-1330
Fax: 847-635-1326
spcpil@cs.com
www.spcp.org

The Society of Permanent
Cosmetic Professionals (SPCP)
was founded in 1990 and is one
of the largest nonprofit
professional associations in the
United States and internationally
for the permanent cosmetics
industry
 

 

Holistic Medicine/Body Wellness/Yoga
 

American Holistic Medical Association
12101 Menaul Blvd. N.E., Suite C
Albuquerque, NM 87112
505-292-7788
Fax: 505-293-7582
ksummers@holisticmedicine.org
www.holisticmedicine.org

The American Holistic Medical
Association (AHMA) is working to
transform health care to integrate
all aspects of well-being, including
physical, environmental, mental,
emotional, spiritual and social
health.

American Holistic Nurses Association
P.O. Box 2130
Flagstaff, AZ 86003
800-278-2462
info@ahna.org
www.ahna.org

The American Holistic Nurses
Association (AHNA) is a nonprofit
education organization that helps
bring the concepts of holistic
medicine to every arena of the
nursing practice.

American Naturopathic Medical Association
P.O. Box 96273
Las Vegas, NV 89193
702-897-7053
Fax: 702-897-7140
webmaster@anma.com
www.anma.com

The American Naturopathic
Medical Association (ANMA) is a
nonprofit scientific educational
organization dedicated to
exploring new frontiers of the
mind, body, medicine and health.

American Polarity Therapy Association
P.O. Box 19858
Boulder, CO 80308
303-545-2080
Fax: 303-545-2161
hq@polaritytherapy.org
www.polaritytherapy.org

The American Polarity Therapy
Association provides information
on all aspects of the practice and
study of polarity therapy.

Association of Massage Therapists
and Wholistic Practitioners
10339 124th St., #600
Edmonton, AB T5N 3W1
Canada
888-711-7701, 780-484-2010
Fax: 780-484-3605
admin@amtwp.org
www.amtwp.org

The Association of Massage
Therapists and Wholistic
Practitioners (AMTWP) is a
voluntary professional
association serving the
diverse needs of massage
therapists and wholistic
practitioners throughout
Canada.

Ayurvedic Institute
P.O. Box 23445
Albuquerque, NM 87192
505-291-9698
Fax: 505-294-7572
info@ayurveda.com
www.ayurveda.com

The Ayurvedic Institute is a
nonprofit organization that
teaches the principles and
practices of ayurveda.

Canadian Federation of Aromatherapists
1200 Centre St., Suite 103
Thornhill, ON L4J 3M9
Canada
905-886-2567
Fax: 905-886-8104
cfamanager@cfacanada.com
www.cfacanada.com

The Canadian Federation of
Aromatherapists (CFA) is a voluntary,
federally chartered nonprofit
association that fosters continuing
growth, quality, and high standards of
education and practice within the
aromatherapy profession.

Craniosacral Therapy Association of North America
852 Don Diego Ave.
Santa Fe, NM 87505
505-820-1335
info@craniosacraltherapy.org
www.craniosacraltherapy.org

The Craniosacral Therapy Association
of North America (CSTA/NA) is a
nonprofit organization created for
the recognition and registration of,
and as a referral service for, certified
craniosacral therapists and students.

Herb Research Foundation
4140 15th St.
Boulder, CO 80304
303-449-2265
Fax: 303-449-7849
www.herbs.org

The Herb Research Foundation is
one of the world’s first and
foremost sources of accurate
scientific information on the
health benefits and safety of
herbs, as well as sustainable
botanical resource development.

International Association of Yoga Therapists
115 S. McCormick St., Suite 3
Prescott, AZ 86303
928-541-0004
Fax: 928-541-0182
mail@iayt.org
www.iayt.org

The International Association of Yoga
Therapists (IAYT) supports research
and education in yoga, and serves
yoga practitioners, teachers,
therapists, health care professionals
and researchers worldwide.

International Federation of Aromatherapists
61-63 Churchfield Road
London W3 6AY
United Kingdom
+44 (0) 20 8992 9605
Fax: +44 (0) 20 8992 7983
office@ifaroma.org
www.ifaroma.org

The International Federation of
Aromatherapists (IFA) is one of
the original organizations of
professional aromatherapists in
the world.

International Society for the Study of
Subtle Energies and Energy Medicine
11005 Ralston Road, Suite 100D
Arvada, CO 80004
303-425-4625
Fax: 303-425-4685
issseem2@comcast.net
www.issseem.org

The International Society for the
Study of Subtle Energies and
Energy Medicine (ISSSEEM) is an
interdisciplinary organization for
the study of the basic sciences, as
well as medical and therapeutic
applications of subtle energies.

National Association for Holistic
Aromatherapy

3327 W. Indian Trail Road
PMB 144
Spokane, WA 99208
509-325-3419
Fax: 509-325-3479
info@naha.org
www.naha.org

The National Association for
Holistic Aromatherapy (NAHA)
is an educational nonprofit
organization dedicated to
enhancing public awareness of
the benefits of true aromatherapy.

National Center for Complementary and Alternative Medicine
National Institutes of Health
9000 Rockville Pike
Bethesda, MD 20892
888-644-6226, 301-519-3153
Fax: 866-464-3616
info@nccam.nih.gov
www.nccam.nih.gov

The National Center for
Complementary and Alternative
Medicine (NCCAM) is dedicated
to exploring complementary and
alternative medicine research,
and disseminating authoritative
information to the public and
professionals.

National Psoriasis Foundation
6600 S.W. 92nd Ave., Suite 300
Portland, OR 97223
800-723-9166, 503-244-7404
Fax: 503-245-0626
getinfo@psoriasis.org
www.psoriasis.org

The National Psoriasis
Foundation is a patient-driven
nonprofit organization that is the
voice for 5 million people
affected by psoriasis and
psoriatic arthritis.

National Rosacea Society
800 S. Northwest Highway, Suite 200
Barrington, IL 60010
888-662-5874
rosaceas@aol.com
www.rosacea.org

The National Rosacea Society is
a nonprofit organization that
focuses on improving the lives of
people with rosacea by raising
awareness, providing public
health information and
supporting research on this
widespread but little-known
disorder.

Worldwide Aquatic Bodywork
Association

P.O. Box 370245
San Diego, CA 92137
707-928-5860
records@waba.edu
www.waba.edu

The Worldwide Aquatic
Bodywork Association (WABA)
is an educational nonprofit
organization dedicated to
making the benefits of both
giving and receiving aquatic
bodywork available to everyone.

Massage
 

American Massage Therapy Association
500 Davis St., Suite 900
Evanston, IL 60201
877-905-2700, 847-864-0123
Fax: 847-864-1178
info@amtamassage.org
www.amtamassage.org

The American Massage Therapy
Association (AMTA) works to
establish massage therapy as being
integral to the maintenance of
good health and complementary to
other therapeutic processes, as well
as to advance the profession in
various ways.

American Medical Massage Association
1845 Lakeshore Drive, Suite 7
Muskegon, MI 49441
888-375-7245
Fax: 231-755-2963
info@americanmedicalmassage.com
www.americanmedicalmassage.com

The American Medical Massage
Association (AMMA) aims to
promote manual medicine
training within the allied health
industry by establishing
professional programs for
education and examination.

American Organization for Bodywork
Therapies of Asia

1010 Haddonfield-Berlin Road,
Suite 408
Voorhees, NJ 08043
856-782-1616
Fax: 856-782-1653
office@aobta.org
www.aobta.org

The American Organization for
Bodywork Therapies of Asia
(AOBTA) is a nonprofit
professional membership
organization representing
instructors, practitioners, schools
and programs, and students of
Asian bodywork therapy.

Associated Bodywork & Massage
Professionals

1271 Sugarbush Drive
Evergreen, CO 80439
800-458-2267, 303-674-8478
Fax: 800-667-8260
expectmore@abmp.com
www.abmp.com

Associated Bodywork &
Massage Professionals’ members
include a diverse array of
massage, bodywork, somatic
and skin care professionals.

International Institute of Reflexology Inc.
5650 First Ave. N.
P.O. Box 12642
St. Petersburg, FL 33733
727-343-4811
Fax: 727-381-2807
iir@tampabay.rr.com
www.reflexology-usa.net

Regulation/Accreditation
 
American Spa Therapy Education &
Certification Council

888-241-2095
info@asteccse.com
www.asteccse.com

The American Spa Therapy
Education & Certification Council
(ASTECC) is a nonprofit
organization devoted to the
academic needs of personnel
within the spa industry.

Comité International D’esthétique et de Cosmétologie (CIDESCO)
Witikonerstrasse 365
8053 Zurich, Switzerland
+41 44 380 00 75
Fax: +41 44 380 01 05
info@cidesco.com
www.cidesco.com

Comité International
D’esthétique et de Cosmétologie
(CIDESCO) is one of the world’s
major international beauty
therapy associations.

Cosmetic, Toiletry, and Fragrance
Association

1101 17th St. N.W., Suite 300
Washington, D.C. 20036
202-331-1770
Fax: 202-331-1969
www.ctfa.org

The Cosmetic, Toiletry, and Fragrance
Association (CTFA) is a leading U.S.
trade organization for the personal
care products industry.

International Therapy Examination Council
2nd Floor, Chiswick Gate
598-608 Chiswick High Road
London W4 5RT
United Kingdom
+44 (0) 20 8994 4141
Fax: +44 (0) 20 8994 7880
info@itecworld.co.uk
www.itecworld.co.uk

The International Therapy
Examination Council (ITEC) is one
of the largest international
examination boards offering a
variety of qualifications worldwide.

National Accrediting Commission of
Cosmetology Arts and Sciences

4401 Ford Ave., Suite 1300
Alexandria, VA 22302
703-600-7600
Fax: 703-379-2200
www.naccas.org

The National Accrediting
Commission of Cosmetology Arts
and Sciences (NACCAS) is a
nonprofit corporation that
is recognized by the U.S.
Department of Education as a
national agency for the
institutional accreditation of
postsecondary schools and
departments of cosmetology arts
and sciences, including
specialized schools.

National-Interstate Council of State
Boards of Cosmetology, Inc.
7622 Briarwood Circle
Little Rock, AR 72205
501-227-8262
Fax: 501-227-8212
dnorton@nictesting.org
www.nictesting.org
 
The National-Interstate Council of
State Boards of Cosmetology, Inc.
(NIC) is comprised of members of
the cosmetology licensing boards
from each of the 50 states and
the U.S. territories.

Professional Beauty Federation
4401 Ford Ave., Suite 1300
Alexandria, VA 22302
703-600-7600
Fax: 703-379-2200
bhicks@naccas.org
www.probeautyfederation.org

The Professional Beauty
Federation is a nonprofit
corporation made up of
professional beauty organizations
dedicated to promoting and
protecting the professional
beauty industry as it relates to
government laws and regulations.

Here is a gentle cleanser that is not going to irritate your skin and is an excellent home remedies for dry chapped hands. Remember to use this for a week 2-3 times a day and your dry chapped hands will be a thing of the past.

The cornmeal recipe which we will discuss here will get the results for your dry chopped hands by a gentle abrasive action what a harsh soap does by chemical action. Cornmeal does not draw much moisture from the important lower layers of the skin.

Method of preparation:
1. Peel the cucumber and then remove its seeds properly. Make a juice out of cucumber for few minutes. Mix this juice with honey and keep it aside in a small container.
2. Make a cornmeal paste by mixing warm water, soap and cornmeal.
Application method:

Wash both hands properly with cornmeal paste and rinse it off with warm water. This helps in removing environmental pollutants and flaking skin cells.

Immediately after the above step while your hands are damp, apply cucumber juice and honey mixture. Insert your hands in a plastic bag, cover it with towel and relax for 15 to 20 minutes.

Rinse your hands and dry it. Apply moisturizing cream. Wear loose cotton gloves if you are using this at night.

Repeat this for 2-3 times a day for a week to see the results.

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FINAL HOME REMEDIES TIPS FOR SKIN THAT IS DRY, CHAPPED, ROUGH, RED, OR SORE

Go for the grease. Regular soap need not be avoided in your bath as long as a moisturizer is applied after its use to keep the skin from drying out. "You can't bathe too frequently unless you grease up afterward," says the expert. "The grease is what holds the water in, and dry skin is a function of water loss, not of oil loss."

Some favorite after-bath emollients (or greases, as dermatologists typically call them) include Complex-15, Eucerin, Keri, Lubriderm Lotion, or Moisturel Lotion. If your skin still seems dry after using one of those products, move up to creams such as Lubriderm Cream, Purpose, or Moisturel Cream, or ointments such as Aquaphor, Eucerin, Nivea, or Petrolatum White.

BEST!

*Cleaning Up the Right Way*
For many , washing their hands consistently is what leads to dry hands. In some occupations, washing your hands all the time is really important, and it’s important for you to never give up cleanliness just to try and prevent dry hands. What you should do is just make sure that you’re washing your hands in the right way. Don’t use really hot water, as that really tends to dry out your hands even more. Instead, make sure that you use lukewarm water. Also, remember that you don’t need to wash your hands for an excessively long amount of time to get them clean.
*Moisturizing Your Hands*

Truthfully, the best way to fight chronic dry hands is to make sure that
they get the proper amount of moisture. In most cases, that means you’re
going to need to moisturize them every day, and some people will need to do
it more than once a day. The best way to moisturize your hands is to use a
hand cream made specifically to combat dry hands. Some is made with natural
shea butter and will leave your hands feeling soft and revived.
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