Which skin type do you have, you have heard about normal skin type, dry skin type, oily skin type, combination skin type or sensitive skin type. But which one is yours? This article is about the same and how you will take care of them.
The skin is amazing, your largest organ, covering about 18-22 square feet of an average-sized adult. Your skin literally holds you together and provides a barrier between your inner and outer worlds. It is the first line of defense against pollutants, disease and illness, prioritizing the health of your skin over overall health. While it protects you, the skin also absorbs what it exposes to the bloodstream—like some toxic ingredients in skin care products. That’s why healthy skin is very important to look and feel beautiful.
The outer layer of skin, called the epidermis, is constantly replacing itself with cells from the layer beneath it. This process is one of the key elements to keep the skin young. As you age, the process of renewal slows down, but it doesn’t stop. You can help with this. For example, exfoliating daily with a good cleanser can increase cell turnover and help maintain your skin’s youthfulness.
Unfortunately, in our sometimes crazy-busy lives, we often put daily skin matters at the bottom of our to-do list. However, small steps every day can have a big impact on keeping pores clear and restoring vitality to tired skin. Proper care can keep your skin healthy for a long time and slow down the harmful effects of the aging process on the skin.
5 Different Skin Types
- Normal Skin
- Dry Skin
- Oily Skin
- Combination Skin
- Sensitive Skin
Your skin can be a mirror to what is happening inside your body and it can also reflect what is in your environment.
While I think most self assessments are fairly accurate, I have to remind people that skin type is not a permanent marriage. It can change with your age or even over the course of a few months. Some women have dry skin for the rest of their lives, and then some oily spots start popping up here and there. Or some may relocate, and their new environment leaves once oily skin feeling dry.
Being open to the fact that skin type can change can help you adapt if changes do occur. Sometimes skin can seem unpredictable just like life itself. Still, knowing your current skin type will help you create the DIY products that will work best for you.
1. Normal Skin
Normal skin type is neither too dry nor too oily. It is generally less reactive to outside invaders and much easier to maintain. Normal skin type has no or few blemishes, no severe sensitivity, barely visible pores and a radiant complexion.
Women with normal skin still deal with environmental mental concerns (like sun protection and air pollution), occasional breakouts, or normal aging. Even “normal” skin has issues that need attention. However, I often find people with normal skin reaching for products that are not suitable for their needs.
If you have a few blemishes, you don’t need to switch to a complete acne-fighting regimen. You can simply treat the blemishes until they disappear.
I always encourage women to use products with active ingredients in case they need it; For example, when I see women in their twenties applying high-potency anti-wrinkle creams with beautiful, youthful skin, I explain that they don’t need these ingredients right now. It’s like taking antibiotics when you’re not sick. Not only do antibiotics work, but it is also possible to build up resistance to them. Skin can work the same way, so if we’re using stronger ingredients too soon, they can become less effective when we really need them.
How to take care normal skin type?
As with normal skin, the best strategy is to maintain healthy habits to maintain skin youthfulness by protecting it from damage, treating problem areas and restoring radiance as needed.
The choice of cleanser has more to do with preference as a normal skin type may do well with a gel, cream or oil cleanser.
- Gel Cleanser: It removes impurities without stripping the skin of moisture. Stone Crop, Chamomile and Shea Butter hydrate, brighten and balance complexion.
- Cream cleanser: If your normal skin tends to experience the oddity of dryness, try a cream cleanser. You can also try the Lemon Cleanser, which contains lemon and herb oils to hydrate, tone, and soften your skin.
- Oil Cleanser: For a normal-to-oily complexion, try an oil-based cleanser, the cleanser removes impurities and excess oil for a refreshed complexion.
Cleansing and toning work together like shampoo and conditioner, toning completes the sanctification process by giving hydration, moisture and all-important nutrients to keep your skin as healthy as possible.
For normal skin, try a hydrating facial mist that leaves your skin clean, fresh and youthful all day long. With the main ingredient, lavender, promotes skin restoration and helps with the appearance of mildly irritated skin.
Exfoliating with gentle chemical or physical exfoliants is recommended for normal, healthy and clear skin type.
When choosing a physical exfoliant, choose something that won’t irritate. Exfoliation brushes with soft bristles work well to cleanse the face and encourage cellular turnover. Use circular motions with the gentle face wash.
Two types of chemical exfoliants, alpha hydroxy acids (AHAs), and beta hydroxy acids (BHAs), with normal skin, BHA exfoliants have no need for oil-loving chemicals, so AHA chemical exfoliants are a great alternative. AHA exfoliants are derived from natural moisturizing ingredients, the most researched and available being glycolic and lactic acids. Glycolic acids come from sugarcane while lactic is derived from lactose or other carbohydrates. AHA exfoliants are known to be least likely to cause irritation and provide good moisture.
It’s often not recommended to exfoliate more than once a week to maintain your healthy skin. Take care to listen to what the skin is telling you. Over time, exfoliating will provide amazing benefits, including increasing collagen production and promoting skin youthfulness.
In general, for normal skin type, getting plenty of hydration and a boost of antioxidants is a good strategy. It is also a good idea to avoid ingredients that can clog pores such as occlusive oil.
Look for masks that contain fruit enzymes or green tea. The fruit enzymes provide gentle skin exfoliation that is suitable for almost all skin types and are great for skin detoxification. If you have normal skin, it is a good idea to avoid harsh scrubs that can interfere with the pH balance of the skin.
Protect your complexion from the appearance of drying environmental stressors by adding antioxidant-rich serums to your daily skincare routine.
Pick the serum contains powerful active ingredients like Niacinamide, Retinol, Vitamin C and Hyaluronic Acid that address various skin concerns.
Even with normal skin types, you may want to reduce the appearance of fine lines or wrinkles, which is exactly what the serum is designed to do—helping skin look firmer and plump.
Apply a thin layer to the serum a few times a day (no more than three times), and feel good knowing that it contains healthy and natural ingredients.
All skin types need moisture to stay supple, supple and protected. Moisturizing supports the skin’s natural lipid barrier, helping it to better retain water and ward off external irritants and stressors.
To reduce your risk of skin cancer and keep your skin healthy, it’s important to apply sunscreen or SPF moisturizer every day, preferably one that has an SPF factor of at least 30. A broad spectrum formula with a minimum SPF of 30 can get the job done with no need of reapplication if you’re spending time outside.
Everyone should be applying eye cream! Eye creams would be a great option for normal skin, try an eye cream rich in Vitamin K (from the iron-rich wild berry) to reduce dark circles.
Depending on the skin care products you are using, facial oil can be applied before or after a moisturizer. If you prefer, facial oil can be applied to treat your skin before your moisturizer, or you may want to leave it on until last so that the facial oil can sink through the moisturizer into the skin.
The other option is to mix your oil with your moisturizer. Choose which method works best for your skin. Try facial oil that contains highly moisturizing camellia oil which rejuvenates and rejuvenates the look of the skin. It makes the complexion look soft and supple.
2. Dry Skin
Dry skin type may be exhibit slight scaliness, flakes, tightness, or be ashy, red, or rough. If it’s too dry, it can become rough and scaly, especially on the back of your hands, arms, and feet.
Dryness can occur when the skin lacks fluid (dehydration) or oil (moisture). You need a balance of both fluid and oil to keep the skin properly hydrated.
There are many factors that contribute to dry skin—from constant exposure to chemicals in skin care products from low humidity, air conditioning, and heating in office buildings and homes.
Given that we are all exposed to some of these drying ingredients, there are steps everyone can take to help protect the skin from these agents, such as washing our face with lukewarm water (as opposed to hot). Eating foods high in omega-3 fatty acids (such as flaxseed and nuts), and limiting dehydrating foods (such as caffeine and alcohol).
Some skin care products that aim to treat dry skin are loaded with dehydrating chemicals or lack ingredients needed for transdermal penetration (the ability of a substance to penetrate your skin). It means that even though you are regularly applying moisturizer in the morning and evening, they still experience dryness because the product they are using simply sits on top of the skin or is moisture-wicking. It is full of chemicals.
If you’re dealing with dry skin, use products that don’t spoil or rob your skin of fluids and oils can give you relief from dry skin.
How to take care dry skin type?
Some of the major causes of dry skin are attributed to genetics, seasonal changes, improper skin care habits and aging.
Some tips that can help take care of the dry skin type are explained below:
Wash off with lukewarm water
If you think hot water is your friend, then think again. When you turn the temperature up too high and wash with hot water, it can strip essential oils from the skin, leading to dryness.
Hence it is important that you wash off with lukewarm water, especially if you are already experiencing dryness in the skin.
It’s important to choose a facial cleanser that’s formulated for your skin type – when you have dry skin, some cleansers are too drying or stripping.
Consider using micellar water, a no-rinse cleansing option that’s powered by tiny micelles — oil molecules — that act as magnets to sweep away dirt, oil, and makeup from the skin.
People with dry skin are often afraid to use exfoliating products because they can be drying. But dead skin cells can accumulate on the surface of the skin, leaving it looking dull and potentially flaky.
Opt for a gentle exfoliating product, it works to remove dead skin cells and smooth uneven skin texture without causing excess dryness.
Hyaluronic Acid Serum is a dry skin savior, helps to attract and lock moisture into the skin, and incredibly gentle. Be sure to include a hyaluronic acid serum in the skin care routine (in addition to your moisturizer) to get the maximum amount of moisture.
The serum works to hydrate and re-plump skin while absorbing quickly and leaving no sticky residue. Apply to clean damp skin and lock in with moisturizer for the ultimate glowing complexion.
While oily skin can benefit from a more lightweight, water-based moisturizer, dry skin needs something with more richness.
Use a moisturizing cream with hydrating ingredients like squalane or hyaluronic acid, vitamin C, and retinol to nourish skin while working to smooth out fine lines and wrinkles.
When you just got out of the shower or finished washing the face, don’t wash the towel yet. According to the American Academy of Dermatology (AAD), the best time to apply moisturizer is after cleansing, when the skin is still damp. This is because skin care ingredients are able to better penetrate the surface of the skin while moisturizing.1
For extremely dry skin type or those who prefer color to an ultra-dewy look, dab a few drops of facial oil on top of your moisturizer.
Facial oils contain a blend of plant oils that hydrate the skin and have antioxidant properties—so if your skin is in need of a boost, add it to your routine.
This regimen isn’t exactly dry skin-specific, but it’s worth doable. You should take sun protection seriously, no matter what your skin type.
According to the AAD, you should wear a broad-spectrum sunscreen with an SPF of 30 or higher every day. If you prefer a more minimalistic skin care routine, mix SPF and moisturizer into one. Combines SPF protection with hydrating benefits and retinol to ward off fine lines and wrinkles.2 3
Your face isn’t the only area that can become dry – lips are prone to become excessively dry.
To help keep your lips hydrated, apply a lip balm (try our Shea Butter Lip Balm Recipe) whenever needed and opt for hydrating lipstick formulas, which provide color and a sheer shine to lips.
Ultra-matte makeup can contribute to and emphasize dryness. When you have dry skin, choose makeup formulas that help hydrate the skin.
Dry skin type can end up looking dull. It’s not just about which makeup products you choose to use when you have dry skin – it’s also about how you apply your makeup. Instead of using a brush in foundation and concealer, apply complexion products, use a sponge when wet, which makes it easy to glide over skin without tugging, and moisture aids in hydration in addition to providing a more luminous finish.
In addition to helping your skin with skin care products, you can also fake it, as long as you don’t make up for it with makeup. Use liquid highlighter to help keep the glowing look, dot it above your cheekbones for believable-looking glow.
If you have dry skin type, it is a good idea to have a refreshing facial mist around you. Look for a formula containing hydrating ingredients and apply it whenever you feel like your skin is in need of a pick-me-up.
Use a facial mist product that contains hydrating coconut water to nourish skin while adding a gorgeous, non-greasy glow.
The environment inside and outside may not be doing you any favors on your complexion. Whether it’s naturally cold and dry (winter weather), or you’re spending a lot of time with the air conditioning on, a lack of moisture can make the skin feel even more dry. To help offset the loss of moisture in the air, invest in a humidifier.
3. Oily Skin
Oily skin type is not necessarily oily all the time; It often makes its presence well known with shiny patches on the nose, forehead, or chin around noon. It may have enlarged pores, dull or shiny, plump complexion, blackheads, pimples or other blemishes.
Oiliness may change depending on the time of year or the season/whether. Things that can cause or worsen it (such as puberty or other hormonal imbalances, stress and heat or too much humidity).
Oily skin type may experience frequent breakouts due to an excess of sebum (an oily secretion produced by the sebaceous glands) which mixes with dead skin cells and causes a plug in the pores.
The bacteria that live on your skin thrive in the excess oil in your pores. Keeping congested pores clear is a top priority to help the skin function properly and reduce oil production.
You’ve all heard about the importance of cosmetic companies using oil-free products, but I’ll let you know a little secret: Oil on the skin actually inhibits the overproduction of skin oil.
However, when it comes to the skin, not all oils are created equal. You want to use oils that are non-comedogenic (meaning they don’t clog pores) and will help maintain your skin’s balance and normal oil flow.
Jojoba oil (which is actually a wax that resembles your skin’s sebum) is a perfect example—it can be used to rebalance skin, aid in oil regulation, and help keep pores clear.
I recommend staying away from oil-free products, which seem like the perfect fix for an oily complexion, but they can dry out your skin and increase oil production. It may sound a little strange, but applying the right oils to your oily skin will actually reduce the overall oiliness and balance your skin, and oily skin still needs moisture. So instead, look for products that rebalance oil production and keep pores clear.
How to take care oily skin type?
To keep oily skin looking beautiful and shine-free, a skin care routine tailored to your skin type is key to maintaining a beautiful complexion.
To help keep your oily skin looking beautiful and glowing, explained below are the skin care regimens for oily skin type:
Use products formulated for skin type
When you have oily skin, you can look for skin care products that are formulated for your skin type. What works for dry skin type may not work for oily skin type.
For example, when it comes to moisturizer, a lighter lotion may be all it takes to help keep your skin hydrated, while those with dry skin may need to use a more heavy cream.
You should also keep an eye out for the word matte – mattifying products can help tame excess shine.
Wash your hands before touching your skin. Whether you’re about to work your way through your skin care routine or touch up your makeup in the afternoon, you really should be doing so with clean hands.
This way you can help avoid transferring any dirt, debris or oil to the face that may be sitting on the hands.
A common skin care myth is that oily skin type need to be washed more often than other skin types. The truth is, you should generally only be washing skin twice a day (morning and night), no matter what your skin type.
Over-cleansing can strip skin of essential oils, which can then prompt the skin to make more oil—and that can make oily skin even more oily. So you need to do the opposite.
To help strike the right balance, follow the American Academy of Dermatology’s recommendation to cleanse your complexion once in a while. And once in the AM and once in the PM, as well as after sweating.
Choose a facial cleanser formulated for oily skin that cleanses and mattifies. Micellar water is a no-rinse cleansing option that is powered by tiny micelles—oil molecules—that lift dirt, oil, and makeup up and away from the skin. All you have to do is saturate a cotton pad with micellar water and wipe the pad on your face.
Exfoliation can be beneficial for all skin types, even those with oily skin type.
Dead skin cells can build up on the surface of the skin, making the complexion look dull. So, include an exfoliating face scrub in your skin care routine to help remove the buildup from the surface of the skin.
As far as how often you should exfoliate, it depends—some people can handle exfoliation daily, while others may only be able to do so once or twice a week. Pay attention to how your skin reacts to determine what works best for you.
The exfoliating face scrub removes dirt, oil and impurities, while exfoliating dull skin. With continued use over time, skin feels baby-soft and pores become tighter and less visible.
Having an oily skin type doesn’t give the moisturizer a free pass to skip. In fact, moisturizing should play a central role in everyone’s skin care routine—even those with oily skin. It’s all about finding a moisturizer formulated for your skin type.
In normal and oily skin, external factors such as pollution, UV rays and excessive cleansing can damage the skin’s moisture barrier, leading to loss of moisture and increased oil production. As a result, the complexion may look unbalanced and overly bright.
Choose a moisturizer formulated with hyaluronic acid and aloe vera water to help provide long-lasting hydration with a matte finish. Skin looks mature and fresh soon after use. After cleansing, simply apply moisturizer to your face and neck.
Like moisturizing, sun protection should be at the top of your skin care routine, regardless of your skin type.
For starters, apply a broad-spectrum sunscreen with an SPF of 15 or higher daily before going outside — and toss the bottle in your tote so that you’re at least every two hours, or immediately after swimming or sweating. be able to apply again. If you have oily skin, apply an oil-free sunscreen. But wearing broad-spectrum sunscreen is not the only sun protection measure you should take.
According to the Food and Drug Administration, in addition to being a diligent sunscreen user, you should also limit the amount of time you spend in the sun (especially during peak hours from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.), while seeking shade whenever possible. Do, and cover the open area in long sleeves, pants, UV-blocking sunglasses, and a wide-brimmed hat.
Using a face mask is a great way to unwind at the end of a tough day—but it’s not only a pampering skin care product, it can also help manage extremely oily skin type.
Day after day, impurities, dirt, makeup and excess oil can accumulate on the surface of your skin, leaving the complexion looking overly oily.
Opt face mask that’s formulated with Kaolin, Montmorillonite, and Moroccan Lava Clay and enhanced with eucalyptus leaf extract. It help draw out the build-up of impurities, dirt, and oils, and reduce shine.
Apply an even layer on clean, dry skin, leave the mask on for 10-15 minutes, then wash off with lukewarm water. Use 3 times a week for best results.
If your skin starts looking ultra-shiny in the middle of the day, reach for a blotting sheet. These thin papers can help absorb excess oils, reducing the look of shiny skin.
Keep a pack of blotting papers in your purse so you can use them to touch up on the go.
4. Combination Skin
Combination skin type can be dry on the cheeks and oily skin in the “T-zone” (forehead, nose, and chin), presenting challenges that are common to both skin types.
Women with combination skin types are often unsure how to care for their complexion, as it may not be clear which products will be best suited for them. There are several approaches for combination skin types.
You can use the serum only on the area where there is a problem with the skin. You do not need to treat all your skin with the same active ingredients. Or you can work on cleaning and opening your pores.
Often, women develop combination skin with the change of seasons or through hormonal changes. By deeply cleansing your pores, balancing your pH, and balancing proper oil and hydration, some women find it an effective solution to restore an integrated skin type. Other women will always experience extreme dryness in one area or excessive oil in the T-zone; For them, deep cleaning will help treat the problem area with various products.
A facial oil, such as jojoba oil, can moisturize dry areas while bringing balance to oily areas. This makes it the perfect choice for both oily skin type and dry skin type.
Choose an oil that also contains skin-friendly ingredients, such as carrot oil (which is high in vitamin A) and rose hip oil (which is high in vitamin C). Additionally, using a pH-balancing toner such as a tea and vinegar detox toner can help slough off dead skin cells and prevent clogged pores.
How to take care combination skin type?
These helpful skin care tips help you create a tailored skin care routine based on the needs of the combination skin type.
The surface of your skin is covered with dirt, excess oil and impurities throughout the day. Make sure to use a facial cleanser that will help to mattify your oily T-zone without drying out your cheeks and under-eye area.
The facial cleanser is a no-rinse formula that can be used to clean the surface of your skin as well as remove makeup. Be sure to cleanse the skin morning and night to make sure you’re removing bacteria and excess oil frequently.
For combination skin type, it is important to exfoliate the dead skin cells to keep your skin in good condition.
If you’re looking for a gentle, chemical exfoliating product that can be used daily, choose a toner that formulates glycolic acid. They work to gently smooth the skin texture and remove dead skin cells.
Regardless of your skin type, using a moisturizer is essential to keep your skin looking and feeling healthy.
For combination skin type, the best bet is to choose a moisturizer that’s hydrating while not feeling heavy or greasy. Choose a product formulated with lipohydroxy acid (LHA) to gently exfoliate and brighten complexion.
If you’re struggling to combat the greasiness in your T-zone, try using blotting papers. Carry your blotting papers; these papers fit easily in your bag and can provide a quick way to remove excess oil during the afternoon. They will temporarily absorb oil without ruining your makeup.
Don’t touch your skin with your hands, it’s easy to do because you don’t realize you’re doing it most of the time. But you have a lot of bacteria and dirt on your hands, and you don’t want to transfer it to your face, as it can clog your pores.
The best ways to take care of your skin is to apply high amounts of SPF 30 or higher daily.
Spending time in the sun without SPF protection can cause damage, which can lead to the appearance of signs of aging like fine lines and wrinkles. In addition, it can cause dryness.
To make it less of a step in your routine, choose a hydrating daily moisturizer with SPF protection and anti-aging properties.
Multi-masking is a great skin care practice for combination skin type. It is all about applying different face masks simultaneously to different areas of the face depending on the requirement of each area.
Try using a face mask on your T-zone and oily areas. Choose a face mask product formulated with charcoal to help draw out impurities and tighten your pores. On dry areas, choose a hydrating face mask that will make your skin plump and glowing.
Eye cream or eye serum
The area under the eyes is not only one of the first areas to show signs of aging, but it can also be a very dry area.
Try an eye cream or eye serum to make sure you’re dealing with skin concerns like fine lines and wrinkles, as well as dark circles and dehydration. Not only does it work to smooth out fine lines and wrinkles, but it also hydrates the delicate area and targets the root cause of dark circles.
5. Sensitive Skin
Sensitive skin type may show up as redness, itching, burning and dryness. Its reactions to products, foods, and environmental factors are characterized in a way that is more frequent with constant triggers.
If you have sensitive skin, try to find out what your triggers are so you can avoid them. There are many possible causes, but most often it is in response to particular skin care products.
The major reason behind sensitive skin type of skin is the over-sensitivity of the nerve endings present under your skin. Any stimulus, such as exposure to the sun, or even eating spicy foods, can trigger this sensitivity. As a result, you notice a red or pinkish appearance of the skin, sometimes with a stubborn burning sensation that is painful.
How to take care sensitive skin type?
If you are a woman with sensitive skin type, you would know this to be true and that is why these steps are here for you.
When it comes to sensitive skin type, it is a good idea to stay away from foaming cleansers. Instead, try micellar water, a gentle, no-rinse cleaning option.
Micellar water is powered by tiny micelles (oil molecules) that act as a magnet to lift dirt, oil, and makeup up and away from your skin.
Choose products that are suitable for sensitive skin type and free of alcohol, soap and oils. To use micellar water, all you have to do is put a little on a cotton pad and wipe the pad all over your face. Since micellar water doesn’t require any rinsing, you can toss a bottle in your gym bag or suitcase for cleaning on the go.
While you may be nervous about layering on additional skin care products for sensitive skin type, skipping moisturizer shouldn’t be an option.
Try the moisturizer, which is formulated with Centella asiatica, a traditional herb used in Chinese medicine. This lightweight cream helps strengthen and repair the skin’s barrier to help counteract the visible signs of aging that can accentuate a weakened barrier. Instantly, skin feels soft, smooth, supple and firm. With continued use over time, the appearance of fine lines and wrinkles is reduced and clarity is improved.
The skin barrier also strengthens over time, which helps to counteract the signs of aging. Morning and night, smooth the Sika Cream over your face until well absorbed.
Sometimes sensitive skin type need a little extra TLC from your usual cleanse-and-moisturize routine.
To calm your complexion that’s what it needs this spring, try adding a face mask to your skincare routine. Instantly, skin feels refreshed and comfortable, while dirt, dust and oil are gently removed from the skin.
Twice a week, apply an even layer to clean, dry skin, leave on for 10-15 minutes, then rinse thoroughly with lukewarm water and pat dry.
After spending months under scarves and shoes, you’re going to want to spend some time in the spring sunshine. But you know the sun can burn you—so if you have sensitive skin type that gets irritated easily, seek shade and wear protection.
The Skin Cancer Foundation recommends limiting your sun exposure during peak hours (10 a.m. to 2 p.m.). If you are outside during those hours, be sure to park yourself under a shady tree if you can! Speaking of protection, the Skin Cancer Foundation recommends wearing broad-spectrum sunscreen daily, as it can protect against both UVA and UVB rays.4
Apply as directed, which means reapplying at least every two hours or immediately after swimming or sweating.
Look for a broad-spectrum sunscreen, or moisturizer with SPF, that’s formulated for sensitive skin.
Super-hot showers may feel good at the moment, but piping hot water can only make dry, sensitive skin types worse because it can strip skin of essential oils.
The next time you jump in the tub, turn the dial down and rinse off at a lukewarm temperature. And when it comes to cleansing your body, reach for a gentle body wash that’s free of fragrance.
- DRY SKIN RELIEF. Available here: https://www.aad.org/public/everyday-care/skin-care-basics/dry/dry-skin-relief
- HOW TO APPLY SUNSCREEN. Available here: https://www.aad.org/public/everyday-care/sun-protection/shade-clothing-sunscreen/how-to-apply-sunscreen
- SUNSCREEN FAQS. Available here: https://www.aad.org/media/stats-sunscreen
- UV Radiation and Your Skin. The Facts. The Risks. How They Affect You. Available here: https://www.skincancer.org/risk-factors/uv-radiation/