Probiotic Action Challenges the Use of Facial Scrubs and Antibiotics for Acne Prone Skin
Probiotic Action issues a response WebMD´s suggestions on how to Care for Acne Prone Skin
Miami, FL (PRWEB) February 06, 2013
Some of the advice from even the most reputable sources may not be the best treatment for Acne, and your skin in general. An article from WebMD from 2012 articulates several ways to care for skin with acne. Although many suggest using abrasive materials to remove dead skin and clogged pores, the article suggests that the more gentle the product, and internal antibiotics to help battle the skin condition.
Fernando Perez, a spokesman for Probiotic Action, agrees with the article that abrasive materials should be kept away from acne prone skin, but disagrees with the use of antibiotics. “Controlling acne starts with balancing the bacteria on the skin, not taking away from it. Good and bad bacteria need to exist in order to keep the skin balanced and healthy.”
Perez suggests using a gentle cleaner that can remove dirt and oil without harsh chemicals, coupled with a treatment that doesn´t interfere with the body´s good bacteria could be the gentle solution to clear skin. The use of scrubs and Antibiotics, while they have many positive affects, are known to dry and crack the skin, leaving mirco-tears on the skins surface, allowing for bacteria and dirt to find a new home in the pores.
“The skin care industry is constantly changing and offering those with skin conditions a wide array of products, working with your dermatologist, and taking action to get an education on acne will help skin clear faster than using products that aren’t designed for you,” Adds Perez.
Probiotic Action is an advanced acne treatment that uses a topical probiotic containing the “good bacteria” that is naturally found on healthy human skin. By using probiotics, Probiotic Action is an effective treatment that restores the normal bacteria content on skin. Probiotic Action will successfully clear skin while protecting skin against bad bacteria, free radicals, and pollutants.
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