Skin Care

It’s your Skin!

Being the largest organ in the human body, skin performs specific functions of protecting the body against sunlight, injury and other infections. Also, it potentially regulates the body temperature and stores enough fat, water and vitamin D to stay hydrated and beautiful. However, the rising environmental pollution makes it a necessity to take extra care of your skin, particularly the exposed part to help it retain its health.

Know the essential tips to build a daily skincare routine

It is a general fact that your skin gets renewed in every 28 days. Hence, it becomes so important to feed on nutritious food like fruits and vegetables so that the new one is loaded with a lot of healthier vitamins and minerals. Along with this, you need to consume at least eight glasses of water every daily to rehydrate the skin.

Further natural skin care techniques depend on the type of skin you have.

For oily skin

Excessive oil in the face makes dust and other unwanted materials to stick to it, thereby making it difficult for the skin pores to breathe properly. These lead to breakouts of acne and you definitely need to treat it in a two-step

‘Collective’ quotient in evolving medical education

Medical education is a collective knowledge

Medical education has been a term owned by higher position in medicine. It’s the privy knowledge of the elites. Nowadays, the ability to learn medicine has crossed barriers. Anyone can get into best medical schools in the world, regardless of their demographic. Moreover, medical education isn’t strictly the teachings of education professionals anymore. It is the collective knowledge, all of us can obtain.

Evolving terminology

The terminology in medicine is due for some reimagining and redefining. For instance the definition for the very term ‘patient’ itself is evolving. By its former noun form, it meant a ‘person who is under medical care’. The current adjective form would mean ‘bearing pain and hardships with calm and without complaints’.

N of 1

As e-patient physicians Matt Dudley put it, every patient is na N of 1. We must get an understanding of the precision quotient. Humans are not machines. Two machines can have the same make up. But no two human bodies can be the same. Each body will react differently to a particular treatment. Every patient’s experience is different. Both of them mutually have knowledge to gain from one another. It puts much