Humans have different skin types

It is tailored to the ideal skin and care method, taking into account environmental conditions, lifestyle and, most importantly, skin type. Of course, it is never a good idea to strictly fix your skin type. In particular, generalizing skin type advice is a bad idea. However, examination of characteristics such as sebum production, pore size, texture and tone reveals certain regularities. They are divided into dry, oily, combination, and (hard to find a better word) 'normal' skin, but there is no clear line between each type. Moreover, it should not be confused with temporary skin problems such as skin reactivity, dryness, and clogged pores that can appear on all skin types

Type of skins

Oily skin

Oily skin is distinguished by unilaterally shiny skin, large pores, and pores that are more easily clogged by impurities. These properties come from the production of abundant sebum due to the oily wax, which acts as a skin protection, waterproofing and lubricant.

Dry skin

When it comes to skin care, the term 'dry' can be a bit misleading and ambiguous. 'Dry skin' cannot simply be seen as a lack of moisture, but it should be characterized as insufficient sebum production. In other words, 'dryness' here should be seen as the opposite of 'intelligence', not against 'moisturized state'. Dryness n nndestroys the integrity of the skin's fatty layer, making it more vulnerable to lack of moisture and sensitivity. In addition, dry skin is thin, the stratum corneum peels off, and shows a dull skin tone. Often there is a feeling of roughness or 'tightening' of the skin, especially after washing the face with reddened or uncomfortable feeling.

Combination skin

As the name suggests, combination skin features both dry and oily skin on different parts of the face at the same time. Oiliness usually affects the T-zone (forehead, nose, chin) or O-zone (around the mouth), most notably with dryness around the eyes and under the eyes. These skin imbalances may be the result of genetic factors. In particular, it is sensitive to hormonal and environmental changes, and it is also prone to breakouts. Increased sebum secretion in oily areas of the face clogs pores.

Neutral skin

The so-called 'normal' skin, as we know from its imperfection called neutral, is neither oily nor dry, and produces a moderate amount of sebum. In addition, it features small pores, fine texture, overall consistent skin tone, soft and smooth surface, and almost no blemishes.

Sensitive skin

Skin is often described as 'sensitive', a descriptor that seems to encompass a myriad of conditions and characteristics. However, skin sensitivity is an unclear and misleading term. It usually refers to hypersensitive skin that appears to be more susceptible to both internal and external triggers that cause reactions.

Skin in winter

winter

In winter, the skin becomes very dry. So, you need to give your skin a lot of moisture and moisturizing.

Skin in autumn

autumn

Oily skin is distinguished by unilaterally shiny skin, large pores, and pores that are more easily clogged by impurities. These properties come from the production of abundant sebum due to the oily wax, which acts as a skin protection, waterproofing and lubricant.

Skin structure

Skin structure

There are three layers of how the skin is composed. The three layers are called epidermis, dermis, and subcutaneous fat layer.