How to Get Rid of Dry Skin

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Vitamin deficiency and dry skin can, quite literally, go hand in hand.  The  inadequate supplies of certain vitamins can result in dry skin. Balance is the key to optimum health. Clearly, healthy, moisturized skin depends on a balance of the body’s chemistry as well on many vitamins and nutrients, and healthy eating habits should be designed to meet all of an individual’s vitamin needs to ensure good health, including smooth, luxurious skin.

Keeping the body’s chemistry is essential  for optimum health. The imbalance of sodium and chlorine can be the cause of dry skin.  To remedy this ailment, create a balance from mother nature.  Eat foods rich in  sodium and chlorine.

Chlorine foods are celery, asparagus, carrots, spinach , turnips, fish, cabbage, cucumbers, tomatoes.  These are just a few, but try  eating  more salads  and greens when experiencing dry skin.

Sodium foods are apples, celery, red cabbage, collard greens, carrots, fish , mustard greens, sunflower seeds, okra, cheeses, beans and greens.

Dry skin can be as simple as slightly rough or itchy skin, or it could be a more severe condition creating cracks, redness, peeling, pain, or a burning sensation. In severe cases, lesions may appear or the skin could begin scaling.

Several vitamins and nutrients are necessary for healthy, well-moisturized skin. Vitamin A  is the most essential, but proper skin health results from the proper balance of several vitamins

Vitamin A

Vitamin A was first discovered in 1913 and today it is known to be important for several health issues. Vitamin A not only contributes to proper cell growth and repair, particularly of skin cells, but is also essential for strengthening night vision, assisting bone growth, and regulating the immune system. A deficiency of Vitamin A can lead not only to dry skin but also to dry hair, broken fingernails, and dry eyes.

The recommended daily dosage of Vitamin A varies from 300 to 1,300 micrograms (1,000 to 4,300 IUs) based on age and other health factors such as pregnancy. While the beta carotene form of Vitamin A can easily be absorbed in much greater amounts, too much of the retinol Vitamin A can result in nausea, dry skin, headaches, and other symptoms.

Vitamin A can be found in a number of healthy foods, including carrots, egg yolks, peas, apricots, kale, spinach, pumpkin, squash, and oranges. Liver is also a rich source of Vitamin A, and the vitamin is often added to fortified juices and cereals as well as multivitamins.

Other vitamins are also essential to prevent dry skin, including:


Sources: Potatoes, squash, peaches, bananas, tomatoes


Sources: Dill pickles, olives, tuna, saltwater

Vitamin E

Sources: Corn, sunflower oil, asparagus, oats, carrots, wheat germ

Vitamin B

Sources: Whole grains, liver

Don’t forget your Vitamin D.  Get your vitamin D  with sunlight or supplements.

Remember that an illness, disease or condition of the body  could be  an imbalance in our body’s chemistry.  When I discovered this truth. for me it took away my fears,  where before I ran to the doctor over every little concern.  I hope it will do the same for you.

If you are interested in doing your own research a great book to study is The Chemistry of Man by Bernard Jensen.  It will blow your mind! but  in a good way.

Hope you found this article helpful

Diana Adair

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