Healthy Forehead
The top of the forehead is marked by the hairline, the edge of the area where hair on the scalp grow
1. Crease Free Brow
If years of browraising, frowning, and daily sunscreen neglect have left you with etched wrinkles across your forehead, dont worry (seriously, stop furrowing!). Here are 5 antiwrinkle tips both big and small to hide the lines and look younger.
2. Layer Your Makeup
A lightreflecting primer such as Laura Geller Spackle Tinted Under MakeUp Primer camouflages fine lines. Follow with sheer liquid foundation. Bonus Primer keeps makeup from settling into and emphasizing furrows.
3. Use Line Plumping Creams
Moisturizers with peptides or retinol and retinoids stimulate collagen to plump skin, says David Bank, MD, a derm in Mount Kisco, NY. Use peptidepacked Elizabeth Arden Ceramide Plump Perfect Ultra Lift and Firm Moisture Cream SPF 30 during the day and Neutrogena AntiWrinkle Deep Wrinkle Filler from Ageless Intensives with retinol at night its narrow tip traces directly over lines.
4. Cut Side Swept Bangs
Soft, browskimming bangs are the easiest and most stylish veil for wrinkles, says hairstylist Rodney Cutler, owner of Cutler Salons. Make a low side part right above your pupil, he says. A center part only draws attention to the forehead by framing it.
5. Frownies
If you wake with creases from scrunching your face in your sleep, these patches are helpful, says Los Angelesbased derm Jessica Wu, MD. Frownies Forehead & Between Eyes a cult favorite are stiff adhesive bandages that hold skin in place to prevent furrowing.

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  • SuperFood - Tomatoes

    Tomatoes are one of nature’s best sources of lycopene. Cooking tomatoes makes the lycopene more available, but that doesn’t mean you need to avoid raw ones.
    One cup of raw tomato still provides plenty of lycopene, as well as lutein, vitamins A and C, carotenes, anthocyanins, and potassium.
    It is the lycopene, however, that has made tomatoes a SuperFood. It may be the best substance for quenching oxygen free radicals, and it helps protect the skin from the aging effects of ultraviolet light. Lycopene has been researched for its potential in combating several types of cancers, including prostate, breast, pancreatic, and intestinal cancers. Interestingly, however, in some studies lycopene alone did not convey the same protection as eating a diet rich in tomatoes. So there are certainly more health-protecting treasures inside this versatile food.
    A study in 2007 found that broccoli and tomatoes together were better at fighting prostate cancer than either vegetable was alone. Although the study was done on rats, the tomato-broccoli combination was effective enough to have strong implications for humans as well.
    The fiber and antioxidants in tomatoes have been shown to lower cholesterol levels and stabilize blood sugar levels. In at least one study, a high dietary intake of tomato products significantly reduced both low-density lipoprotein (LDL), or “bad” cholesterol, and total cholesterol levels, while making the cholesterol less vulnerable to oxidation.
    Nutritional Facts :
    One raw red tomato provides 26 calories, 5.7 g carbohydrate, 1 g protein, 0.4 g fat, 1.4 g dietary fiber, 766 IU vitamin A, 23 mg vitamin C, 18 mcg folic acid, 273 mg potassium, 11 mg sodium, 30 mg phosphorus, 6 mg calcium, and 14 mg magnesium.
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