When exposed to sunshine, the skin produces vitamin D. Cholesterol is transformed into vitamin D. the liver and kidneys absorb vitamin D to ensure that all your cells are healthy.
Both the epidermis (the skin’s outer layer) and the dermis (the skin’s middle layer) contain abundant amounts of vitamin C. (inner layer of skin). Your skin will stay healthy because of its anti-cancer (antioxidant) capabilities and its function in collagen formation. Thus, vitamin C is a staple in many anti-aging skin care formulas.
Vitamin C’s sister vitamin, vitamin E, also has antioxidant properties. Its primary use in skin care is as a shield against the sun’s harmful rays. When applied to the skin, vitamin E absorbs the sun’s UV rays, protecting the user from their potentially damaging effects. The ability of the body to reduce exposure to harmful UV radiation is known as photoprotection. Wrinkles and age spots are less likely to appear if you do this.
Clotting blood, aided by vitamin K, speeds up the healing of cuts, bruises, and surgical incisions. Certain skin disorders may benefit from vitamin K’s basic actions, too. Such disorders include:
- Stretch marks
- Spider veins
- Dark spots
- Stubborn circles under your eyes