Or at least a very small amount of EA.
So my question would be, is an acid a good carrier of nutrients across the dermal barrier, or is something else at play.
I think i am just confused by the word serum.
I agree, unless you find a great source for what bases do (and don't) and I am guessing what you are looking for is to get into the deeper dermis layers, you can start with Squalene.smokinjoe wrote: ↑Sat Dec 19, 2020 9:57 pmi think Olive Oil is a good topical and edible compound for skin rejuvenation and body rejuvenation, but i have no idea about using it as a serum.
as I understand it, a serum is a stable liquid that keeps the healthystuff in suspension (it won't decompose or change state) and also help carry additives deep into your skin.
I just don't know. There may be better liquids for a serum stabilizer, like squalene for example, which seems popular.
I tried searching... but you instantly get lost in serum ingredients rather than bases.
I will continue to search though, as I am highly motivated to maintain clear tight skin... especially on my face.
Hey Dr Kris
Can you break it down for a layperson? the more i read, the more confused i get.
Is it like mildly acidic, enough to help what it is carrying deep into the skin?
Green Tea Extract
Liposomal Curcumin / Resveratrol
Vitamin E tocotrienols
Virgin Olive Oil
I think overall it's quite good, but if you have acne-prone skin, proceed with caution!
Plus it seems to be extremely healthy on its own. I am taking it daily now.
What are you looking to do NLS?
I still remember my father in his younger years rubbing olive oil into his hair when he ran out of hair tonic. He had a full head of hair right up until he passed.
It seems another “old time remedy” that has merit..