Good bacteria are a type of healthy bacteria that are produced naturally by our body. In fact, they are essential to maintain a healthy gut microbiota, which is the foundation of good health. Therefore, it is not surprising that good bacteria today are one of the most effective ingredients in food.
Just as it regulates the intestinal microflora, so good bacteria help maintain a healthy skin bioma. Environmental pollution and toxic cosmetics can disrupt the natural bioma of your skin, and good bacteria help restore balance by preventing your skin from becoming too dry or too oily. Struggling with acne? Or maybe you are bothered by rosacea, eczema? Want to stop the aging process? Taking good bacteria can really relieve symptoms and help you achieve a full recovery.
Good bacteria effectively fight acne and other diseases caused by inflammation. Although food enriched with good bacteria promotes skin recovery, the application of good bacteria directly to the skin is most effective in treating acne. This is because the direct contact of good bacteria helps to destroy the bad bacteria that cause the appearance of acne, redness and other irritations. Due to the natural sedative effect, good bacteria relieve inflammation and redness and promote the healing of acne and wounds.
One of the most important things to understand about holistic skin care is that it is a treatment for the body as a whole system. Traditional treatment of skin diseases usually resorts to drastic methods of treatment that give short-term results. Good bacteria naturally do the same thing as antibiotics applied or drunk, but unlike the latter, do not violate the balance of skin microflora.
Focusing on your own diet is part of a successful holistic skin care scheme. If you want radiant, radiant skin, include the following five foods in your diet: almonds, blueberries, spinach, tomatoes and walnuts. By including foods enriched with good bacteria in your diet, you will increase the effect of these healthy foods, because good bacteria help your body better absorb nutrients.
Good bacteria strengthen the protective barrier of the skin. Just as good bacteria in the intestines help prevent infection, so when applied to the skin, they strengthen the protective barrier of the skin, making it more difficult for pathogens to penetrate through the epidermal barrier. Also, it is an excellent protection against UV rays, free radical damage and environmental pollutants.
Good bacteria help maintain skin moisture. The loss of water through the epidermis of the skin can lead to dehydration, sensitivity, dryness and irritation. Certain ingredients contained in cosmetics, such as sodium laurel sulfate, mineral oils, wax affect the skin - it clogs pores and causes rashes, which makes the skin of the face dull, tired.
Did you know that good bacteria stop the aging process of the skin?
Lactic acid, one of the most useful varieties of probiotics in skin care in the fight against the signs of aging. By applying good bacteria to the skin, these protect the skin from the formation of acne, remove dead skin cells and revitalize the skin, reduce the appearance of large pores, improve the ability of the skin to absorb moisture, reduce the appearance of wrinkles and improve the general condition of the skin.
We recommend that we also include the concentrates of our fermented drink in the skin care routine:
Soak a cotton swab in the concentrate of the fermented drink and gently apply it to the affected areas of the skin. Allow the concentrate to be absorbed into the skin. Stay like this for 15 to 30 minutes and wash your face with lukewarm water. Then do a skin care routine. If you are performing the procedure before bedtime, you can leave it for the night.
Kosiewicz MM, Zirnheld AL, Alard P. Gut microbiota, immunity, and disease: a complex relationship. Front Microbiol.
Di Marzio L, Cinque B, De Simone C, Cifone MG. Effect of the lactic acid bacterium Streptococcus thermophilus on ceramide levels in human keratinocytes in vitro and stratum corneum in vivo. J Invest Dermatol.
Groeger D, O'Mahony L, Murphy EF, Bourke JF, Dinan TG, Kiely B, et al. Bifidobacterium infantis 35624 modulates host inflammatory processes beyond the gut. Gut Microbes.