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Household plants
that help your skin

Between constant heating, air conditioning, air fresheners and cleaning products with ultra-chemical formulations, your ‘home sweet home’ has actually become full of pollution. To overcome this, we recommended you fill your home with restorative plants. Beyond simply being a decorative object plants have undeniable beautifying properties.

Plants:
incredible humidity regulators

What if many of your skin concerns were intensified by the hygrometry (humidity) levels of your home? Ideally, indoor humidity levels shouldn’t drop below 50-60%. Yet, in winter, for example, this percentage drops by 20%, which can have unwanted effects on your skin. You can invest in plants that - through a transpiration process - produce humidity to considerably improve the hydration levels of the epidermis. Also, plants can absorb pollutants found in your home to transform them into life-giving oxygen.

But, which plants should you choose?

With so many plant species available on the market making a choice might seem like a chore instead of a real moment of pleasure.
NASA scientists have helpfully listed 9 plants that can influence air quality and therefore can help our skin: Peace Lily, English Ivy, Areca Palm, Dracaena, Ficus, Variegated Snake Plant, Aloe Vera, Spider Plant and, last but not least the Boston Fern. By diffusing humidity and absorbing fine particles in your home, they promote the cellular regeneration of your epidermis, while beautifying your living space. Not a bad combo, if you ask us.

Household plants
that help your skin

Between constant heating, air conditioning, air fresheners and cleaning products with ultra-chemical formulations, your ‘home sweet home’ has actually become full of pollution. To overcome this, we recommended you fill your home with restorative plants. Beyond simply being a decorative object plants have undeniable beautifying properties.

Plants:
incredible humidity regulators

What if many of your skin concerns were intensified by the hygrometry (humidity) levels of your home? Ideally, indoor humidity levels shouldn’t drop below 50-60%.

Yet, in winter, for example, this percentage drops by 20%, which can have unwanted effects on your skin. You can invest in plants that - through a transpiration process - produce humidity to considerably improve the hydration levels of the epidermis. Also, plants can absorb pollutants found in your home to transform them into life-giving oxygen.

But, which plants should you choose?

With so many plant species available on the market making a choice might seem like a chore instead of a real moment of pleasure.
NASA scientists have helpfully listed 9 plants that can influence air quality and therefore can help our skin: Peace Lily, English Ivy, Areca Palm, Dracaena, Ficus, Variegated Snake Plant, Aloe Vera, Spider Plant and, last but not least the Boston Fern. By diffusing humidity and absorbing fine particles in your home, they promote the cellular regeneration of your epidermis, while beautifying your living space. Not a bad combo, if you ask us.

Beyond simply being a decorative object plants have undeniable beautifying properties.
Les bienfaits de l'hydratation pour un make-up longue durée
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