@Dr. Sandra Lee (aka Dr. Pimple Popper) Reacts to Your #GTBWM Comments and Answers Acne Questions


(humming) (upbeat instrumental music) – Hello everybody, it’s me Dr. Sandra Lee, aka Dr. Pimple Popper. I am a board certified dermatologist at private practice in
Southern California. And you may know me more for
my pimple popping these days. So I did a video called
“Go to Bed With Me” and today we’re going
to react to the comments from the video. And a little bit later I’m going to answer some of your questions that
you guys have about acne. (upbeat instrumental music) Here we go. Okay Margarita says, “Her, so cleansing wipes, “me, screams in pain.”
In parenthesis, okay. Cleansing wipes, I know
there’s a lot of debate and there’s a lot of
controversy on the internet about cleaning wipes. There are a lot of people that
are strongly against them. I use cleansing wipes and I do
know a lot of dermatologists a lot of professionals use cleansing wipes and I think that they’re fine to use. I don’t use them on a daily basis. I think that they can
be rough on your skin. I definitely pat my skin with them and I don’t use them
solely to clean my face. They’re sort of used if
I have heavy make-up on, if I’m on the run, if I’m traveling and I really want to get some make-up off and clean my face, but I
don’t have a sink in front me and I can’t completely wash my face. People complain too that it… Or they say that it could be
really bad for our environment and I know that we’re
all doing the best we can to save the environment
and so I understand that. So if you’re against cleansing
wipes, don’t use them. I mean if you feel better
about not wasting something I completely understand that. But I do think that there is
a place for them in a routine because they do make life
a little easier for us. Okay so here’s the next
question, Lisa Rose says, “I thought micro-tears were a myth.” Well anything can cause tears in your skin I mean even if you rub your
rough finger on your skin, it can cause micro-tears. And I mean that’s what
our skin is designed for. Our skin is there to help
protect what’s underneath. And it’s there to handle any tears or any disruptions in your skin. I mean even the sun when it hits your face it’s gonna cause damage. Everything does, pollutants
in the atmosphere, all of this, so. I think as we get older we
are certainly more careful about things that really
rub hard on our face. And not even so much that our skin gets less resilient to things, but more so that we’re so conscious of it because we are more
conscious of maybe like fine lines and wrinkles on our skin. And we’re trying to keep our skin young for as long as we can. I’m certainly less rough
on my skin, as I get older. And I think that is probably
the truth for many people. But you know micro-tears it’s
a daily occurrence for us, for many reasons. “People should listen to
these professionals only, “don’t listen to YouTuber’s “who just promote products/brands.” You just really have to be
careful on the internet, I find this more and more lately actually. I think it’s going to become a problem, that people say things and it sort of like it kind of snow-balls
and then it becomes so spoken about so often that
it becomes like this truth that everybody believes in. Recently I talked about, I think even in this “Go to Bed” series I talked about using,
CeraVe or Cetaphil Cleansers and some people get a
little angry about that. And they say that there are carcinogens or there are cancer
causing agents in there. I will tell you I don’t know a single board certified
dermatologist that would say don’t use these products
because they can cause cancer. I mean, and that should
tell you something, I think. We went to medical school, we did our residency for three years, some of us did a Fellowship. I got out of school
when I was 32 years old. I mean we had specific training in all conditions of the
skin, the hair, and the nails. So I think the bottom line is that you should do your own research. And trust your own research really. And really consult with
experts in your area. A great board certified dermatologist would be a great start. Lemon Sorbet says, “Since she
applies deodorant at night “did she insinuate she doesn’t
apply it in the morning? “This is the simplest, most
affordable routine as of yet, “apart from the syringe.” I do apply deodorant in the morning too. I apply deodorant in the night and I think I explained it in the video, because our sweat glands
are not as active at night, they’re more dormant, they’re
sleeping, like along with us. It’s kind of better to
apply deodorant at night and it kind of helps to
make it more effective. But I definitely apply it in the morning. I definitely apply it more
when I’m sweating more you know during certain times of the year. But I also do Botox in
the summer to my arm pits. Not everybody may be able to do that, I’m not telling people
that they should do that. But that actually does
work amazingly well, to help with sweat control in the area. All right next, David Fletcher, “It’s amazing watching
all of these celebrities “YouTube stars, with
their uber complicated “expensive skin care routines, “then most dermatologists
have basic routines “with basic products from the drugstores.” Yes, this is true. And I do see this, and I
notice this in the comments and I notice this in a lot of videos. You don’t have to spend a lot of money to take care of your skin. I understand what it’s like to
use a really expensive cream, it smells good, it feels good, it makes you feel more luxurious. But if you don’t have
the money to afford it, it is not going to give you
better skin than using a more inexpensive drugstore variety
cleanser or moisturizer. I mean I love Aquaphor, I
love just plain Vaseline, to put in places that are really dry. I love CeraVe, I love
Cetaphil, I love Neutrogena, all the products that
are sort of, they’re like dermatology recommended. So you know, don’t discount the inexpensive brands out there. S-K says, “I love her” I love you to S-K. “And great tip before your
wedding or special event, “go to a derm and get the
deep-zit injection for Cortisone.” That’s true. Cat in Wonderland says, “Love, love, love, “when my dermatologist
injects my pimples.” Yes that’s a special
kind of trick, sort of, that we have as dermatologists, in fact I carry that in my
travel kit anywhere I go. I have a little injection
ready to inject a pimple that I might have, or even maybe a friend might have with me. It’s great because Cortisone, a low-potency Cortisone
injected directly into a pimple will actually stop it’s progression. And potentially resolve
it within 24 hours. What I’m injecting is a
low-potency Corticosteroid. So a steroid like this,
like Prednisone, or Kenalog actually can be injected
for multiple reasons. What we do is we dilute
this steroid to a really really low-potency to inject
directly into a pimple so it does not spread systemically, it doesn’t affect the rest of your body, it just locally calms that pimple down. What they essentially do, is they blunt your immune system. Your immune system is so revved up, it’s attacking this
pimple, this bacteria there and making it really red
and painful and swollen. We are injecting
something directly into it to sort of settle it
down, saying chill out, just calm down and that’s what it does. Okay, Ryan Sims says,
“Watching this I like “getting a free consultation advice “from a dermatologist without actually, “you know having to pay for the session.” I think that’s what it was meant to be. I mean that’s what I was trying to do and that’s what we try to do, that’s what I try to do in
all of my videos, really. And on my T.V. show is really just try to give you advice honestly,
from my perspective as a board certified dermatologist and I think that’s what we all try to do. Really the point of it is
really making sure that people feel good in their own skin. Sometimes when you get
down this rabbit hole of watching all these
skin care advice videos, from various people, it can
make you feel bad about yourself in your own skin, you compare yourself. Just know that there
are really simple things that you can do. And to really feel proud in
whatever skin that you have, and feel good in the skin that you’re in. It’s Echo says, “One thing I regret too, “is rubbing my eyes, it would feel so good “now I feel like I have dark
circles from doing that.” Yes I think I talked
about that a little bit, how maybe I have a little bit
of darkness around my eyes, and rubbing your eyes, like
if you have a little allergy, and you rub your eyes every now and then, that actually contributes to
darkening around your eyes, and dark circles. Especially those of us who have
a little darker complexion. We’re more prone to that. So if you find that you have
dark circles under your eyes, or around your eyes, and
you tend to rub your eyes a little bit, you might want to really focus on taking an
anti-allergy medication, to try to nip your
allergy issues in the bud so that you won’t have this
tendency to rub your eyes or really try to focus on
keeping your hand off of it. Because the more you rub the more the skin gets a little rough or thickened and looks older and the
more the area can darken. Okay next. Karen Fulton, “Any ideas
on how to prevent milia on the eyelids and eye area? “I have heard that eye
shadow with fragrance “can aggravate this condition.” I don’t know about eyeshadow
with fragrance specifically but I think that just products
that occlude your skin there more so, can
promote milia formation. But the skin there is very thin, it’s the thinnest skin on our body. So it is probably more prone
to being a occluded or blocked than other areas of our body. So that’s why, that is an area that is more prone to milia development. So milia are those white
pearly bumps that you get predominantly around your eyes. You’ll kind of feel them and they’ll feel, your fingernail will run over them, they’re under the skin
so it’s not like a pimple that you can really squeeze them out, but they’re usually like, they look kind of like a pimple, just like a white bump. We as dermatologists we can
remove them in the office if we nick the skin and kind
of use a Comedone Extractor and push them out, it’s like
a little pearl we call them because they look like
a little perfect circle. They’re actually just really
superficial, tiny cysts. Sot they have a tiny little
thin sack around them. And that’s what makes them
sometimes difficult to push out. I just had a milia right
on my upper eyelid here a couple of weeks ago, and it was hard to take out, especially when you’re
trying to do it yourself. I should probably videotape
myself doing that one time, people will probably be like, (exclaims) because I am a big wuss. So I can not, it’s really
hard for me to just nick my skin, I have to inject it first, injecting is so much more comfortable. Then you can go ham on something. But that’s not what I want you to do, I’m not really going
ham, my version of ham. Actually my husband is a dermatologist and he’s wonderful, he’s
a great dermatologist he’s wonderful, but he’s also my husband. Every time he does
something to me he’s like, “I’m never doing it again! “‘Cause you tell me what to do, “and you know you can’t
tell me what the do.” I’m like because you’re not doing my way, my way is the best way. Rebecca Yip says, “Why Dr. Lee
doesn’t put on a moisturizer “after the hyaluronic acid serum?” She does the, face. “Just using the HA Serum
can’t keep the moisture.” Actually hyaluronic acid is hydrophilic, meaning it draws in water. So HA is really great to keep
the moisture on your skin. It is a moisturizer, I
actually do double-up though, I use multiple moisturizers
’cause I am very dry. And I just think it depends on the person and your skin type. I think in this video
I used my own HA Serum, which is my brand SLDM Skincare, and it also has Squalene in it, which actually helps
to retain the moisture in your skin as well. So it’s more of a super
moisturizing serum. I think that the things that
I want people to understand is you don’t have to spend a lot of money, and you should pay attention
to your own skin type, if you feel like you’re more dry, despite using a product, maybe you need to add more moisturizer. If it feels like it’s too oily, maybe you want to back off and these are all things
that I think are key. You need to listen to your own skin. Well that was really fun and I didn’t have to take off my make-up so that was all good. Now lets move onto some acne questions. (upbeat instrumental music) Lady Liza says, “How
does someone treat acne “when they have dry skin? “I feel like all acne
treatments on the market are “targeted to people
with oiler skin types.” Yes that is true, and it makes
sense if you think about it, because usually people with oiler skin are more prone to acne because that oil, that
sebum that we create on our skin is one of
the participants in acne. It acts in clogging up the pore, that causes a blackhead and whitehead, it’s clogged with oil and
debris and dead skin cells. But people with dry
skin can also get acne. It is a little bit harder to treat because a lot of acne medications are specifically targeted to decrease the oil
production on your body. The key part to this is really knowing what products dry out your skin more. Benzoyl Peroxide dries out your skin more. I would concentrate
more on a glycolic acid, or salicylic acid, because
those are exfoliants that get rid of the dry, dead skin layer but they’re not going
to necessarily dry out your healthy alive skin cells. Retinol, Retin-A can be really drying but it is important for
blackheads and whiteheads, usually people adjust to it. So if you’re getting a prescription I would recommend a weaker
prescription of tretinoin and certainly there’s retinol,
that’s over-the-counter which is great and is less drying than the prescription variety. But really easing into it is key. That’s what we tell our patients too, when they’re using a
prescription tretinoin. Don’t be afraid to use moisturizer. If you are dry, and you
have acne prone skin use your acne products but
follow them up with moisturizer. That will help to balance out the dryness. “What are the different
types of acne scarring?” Okay sometimes people say
something is acne scarring when it is not in my
mind as a dermatologist really scarring. And that’s when you have
red spots or brown spots after you have acne. People call it scarring, but I
actually love to correct them because to me scarring is permanent. And when you have red spots or brown spots after your acne, for the most part those should usually resolve. So red spots we call
post-inflammatory erythema, PIE. And brown spots we call
post-inflammatory hyperpigmentation. These are when you’ve had
an area of inflammation in your body and if you
have a redder complexion, you get red spots. If you have a darker
complexion you get brown spots. So those resolve. Now sometimes you have that but then you have a true
acne scar that remains. So there’s different
types of acne scarring that you may see. There are ice pick scarring,
there is box car scarring there are rolling scars,
there’s different types of scars that we identify or name because
of the way that they look. And that helps us to categorize them into different treatment options. But really the whole key
point for this is that, if you have severe acne
that you’re not treating you really should try to treat it because you don’t want to
end up with a scar like this. Because that makes it
really difficult to treat. Once you have a scar it’s
much harder to fix it then to try to prevent
it in the first place. Okay the next one, “I’m 31 with oily skin
and have had my nose full “of blackheads literally every
single pore since puberty. “If I extract them
they’re back in two days. “Am I going to deal with them forever? “Is there a way to keep my pores clean? “I currently use salicylic acid 2% “and Niacinamide Serum daily.” Well you probably have some blackheads but also some sebaceous filaments. Which are interesting, you can
go down a little rabbit hole if you Google that on the internet. You know you have pores on your nose, and we can see them because you’re looking directly at them as opposed to at an angle
on other parts of your face. Sometimes if your pores
do get clogged a little and the dirt and the
debris inside them oxidize, they turn a little black and that’s why you might notice them more, so yeah using a good glycolic acid, a good salicylic acid. Actually I have a new product, it’s called, Resurfacing Acne Swipes and it has glycolic acid in it and salicylic acid in it. Which are two great chemical
peel ingredients for your acne. You can swipe them across
your nose and those, especially salicylic acid will
settle down within your pores and help to keep the
pores clear of debris. They’re both exfoliators so
they help to minimize that collection in there. And that’s what you’re seeing, the black oxidization of the debris that’s stuck within your pores. “Is it okay to do a peel off clay mask “with active pimples?” It’s okay to do one. I think that if your skin is sensitive and you’re actually peeling
your skin off with it I would say, back off. Sometimes retinol or tretinoin can make your skin more sensitive and you have to be careful if you wax or do any kind
of really strong peel. Obviously those videos that you see where people are screaming in pain while they’re pulling it off I think they’re also pulling
off their baby hairs. And that’s part of the reason why they’re waxing their
skin at the same time. But if you’re really pulling
so hard that it’s painful I don’t think that’s a great idea. I think you can get
the same kind of result with glycolic acid, with salicylic acid, they’re gonna help to clean out
the debris within your pores without having to be so aggressive and so brutal with it. Next question, “Is it
okay to pop whiteheads? “It is so satisfying I can’t resist.” So I’m gonna say no it’s
not okay technically because as a board certified dermatologist I can’t tell people, I shouldn’t it’s not right for me to tell people to pop their own pimples, or their own blackheads or whiteheads. But I know that a lot of you
are going to do it anyways so I feel like it’s my
responsibility to really tell you how to do it in the safest way possible. It is the best or ideal circumstances to be able to pop something, when somethings a whitehead
or what we call a pustule, when you have that pimple that comes up and then suddenly it
comes up white at the end and you’re like, “I can’t go anywhere “with this thing on me. “Everyone’s going to look right at it.” They’re very easy to notice your face. That is actually the ideal
moment for a pimple to be popped because you have to imagine that, that is actually white blood
cells, that’s neutrophils, that’s your body trying
to extrude this pimple. You’re helping it’s release by taking a nice, really
clean sterile needle, make sure your fingers are clean too, any instrument that you use is clean, like a Comedone Extractor, and if you just superficially nick it, you want to squeeze all that purulent, and let that puss out, and that’s gonna help to keep it clear and probably resolve
a little more quickly. As long as there’s not
still puss underneath there. The trick is really
not squeezing too much, and really making sure
it’s really superficial because the more superficial
you traumatize your skin the less chance you have of causing any really permanent damage. Okay, “Is the acne face mapping a thing? “I mean is it true that
certain areas of your face “are connected to problems
with other organs, et cetera?” No it’s not true, it’s not true. I think that there are
some truths to it mildly where I know that as a dermatologist, somebody comes in with a acne more in what we call
the beard distribution, you know along the jaw
line, along the neck. I am more suspicious of hormones, specifically testosterone, that can cause acne breakouts. Sometimes that actually clues me in that somebody might have PCOS, or Polycystic Ovarian Syndrome. Because they tend to secrete, they have cysts on their ovaries that secrete testosterone. And testosterone can
really make us breakout as females, but more in this distribution. But it’s actually gonna be associated with more hair growth in this area, imagine things that
testosterone can trigger. Hair growth and maybe even
a little deeper voice. So those are all sort of
things I pay attention to, if somebody comes in
specifically with an issue in that area. But other than that, you’re getting breakouts in your forehead, on your nose, in your chin, because you have oily skin, you have hormones that are
making you prone to it. If you have breakouts
along one side of your head where you put your hair, and
you have product in your hair, that’s probably because of
what’s called pomade acne. So there’s a lot of reasons for it, acne breakouts in your face don’t reflect some internal problem going on. Okay that’s it. I hope I answered a lot of your questions. This is again Dr. Sandra Lee aka Dr. Pimple Popper,
and this is “Derm Reacts” subscribe to see a lot
more videos like this and give this video a big thumbs up. Drop your questions, concerns, and debates in the comments below and maybe we’ll select your
question for the next one. And don’t forget to follow me on YouTube and on social media Dr. Sandra Lee aka Dr. Pimple Popper and
check out my skin care line at slmdskincare.com

100 Comments

  1. What can be done for melasma? What are the treatments or medications for it?
    And can AHA and BHA be used together????

  2. I notice that when viewers challenge ideas they are quoting you tubers that have no medical knowledge. I leave the medicine to Dr.s, the make up, to people who sound rational and seem to apply and look more polished. Thx.

  3. Dr. Pimple Popper finally put an end to the bad rep of the face wipes. I enjoy using cleansing wipes on the long haul flight when it’s not practical to wash my face in the sink.

  4. I have very bad post inflammatory hyperpigmentation any help on how to get rid of it?? Vitamin C just doesn’t do it for me and I can’t use some leave on AHA and BHA as it will cause irritation.

  5. I LOVE THESE VIDEOS!!! SO HELPFUL. I do however have severe breakouts on my face. I am a 14 year old who has oily skin. i have lots of whiteheads on my nose are and clogged pores come around once every month. Is there any cure to pimples and oiliness at this stage or should i just pray for the best? hope someone can help me!!

  6. All these people triggered by cleansing wipes cause they watched 5 Susan Yara videos, acting like one's using sandpaper on their skin feeling like dermatologists cause they just added Vitamin C to their routine and sporadically use SPF now like GET👏🏻OVER👏🏻YOURSELVES👏🏻

  7. I am 47 right now, but since age 3 our internist recommended the Nivea blue tin for my dry skin (with underneath it some sweet almond oil, a few drops on a cotton ball rubbed over the skin). Since turning 44 I switched out the sweet almond oil for a hyaluronic acid serum and it's been great. I still use that tin and my skin has no "permanent" wrinkles yet, not even crow's feet. And I don't use a separate eye cream. That is amazing for dry skin, and I owe it all to that darned blue tin (it rhymes too LOL). I definitely agree with basic skin care and it doesn't have to break the bank!

  8. About that acne on very dry skin! I had that in my 20s, pretty bad cystic acne. My dermatologist made the antibiotic cream in an "oilier" base, own concoction and unfortunately it didn't help (good cream though). I went on birth control (as it was hormonal) and that pretty much solved it. Right now I have one bump and haven't had this in many many years! What a coincidence. 🙂

  9. I’ve watched Dr. Sandra uses cleansing wipes in one of her videos and she only gently tap away the make up, unlike the other people (like me) rubbing off. I think it’s really about how you use the cleansing wipes 🙂

  10. facial oil? what do they do and what step are they in the skincare routine? some say apply before moisturizer, some say after, some say it depends on what your moisturizer is made of… so many opinions.

    thank you for the free advice xo

  11. I don’t even use cleansing wipes, but that doesn’t mean I’m gonna shame people that do. Whatever works for you and your skin, go for it.

  12. I loved this video – thank you for doing it. I have three questions:

    1. I relate to the girl who has had blackheads forever (16:20). She said she has been using a salicylic acid serum (that I assume wasn't working). Dr. Lee's response was was to use salicylic and or gylcolic acids…but for her and me, it just doesn't work in removing them or preventing them. Do you have any further suggestions?

    2. One dermatologist on this channel said it's OK to rotate between products, because some days your skin is dry, some days it's oily, etc. This made me feel better about rotating products. However, I always get confused because for an active/product to work, dermatologists tell me to use something consistently daily for several weeks. But they also talk about your skin building tolerance to certain products. My issue is, a lot of times I'll try a new product, and it will make my skin look great for a few days, but then my skin reverts to how it was before after getting used to said product. Can you advise on how to decide when to rotate products? I wonder if I miss out on the benefits of a product by not using it daily for several weeks, but when I do, I feel I'm wasting time by ignoring how my skin stops reacting to them.

    3. Partially relating back to #1, the only thing that has ever cleared my blackheads is when I go on vacation and swim in the ocean for awhile. It's probably harsh on my skin, but I think something about the moving salt water completely cleans out my acne. I've had some successes with mixing salt and water and rinsing my face with that at home – do you have any insights into this? (e.g. if there's any professional medical opinion on ocean/salt water for skin care, advice on how to safely do this, etc.)

  13. Can someone explain what happens to all the puss inside a pimple – where does it go? does it just dry up and get reabsorbed by the body?

  14. Acne definetely CAN indicate something internal going on. If you're eating like shit and putting bad things in your body, not getting enough nutrients that are vital to healthy skin, your skin is going to reflect that. There are literally studies on acne that had formed in cultures that incorperated western foods into their diet (processed, lots of dairy, fatty, less greens, etc). Your skin DOES react to what you put in your body.. how could it not. All those toxins need to escape somehow. Please don't allow a dermatologist to tell you otherwise because it's in their best interest to treat you topically rather than send you to a dietician or help treat you from the inside out. That's not their area of expertise.

  15. I will say I do agree somewhat with her in regards to how less expensive skincare does not make a difference for your skin for specific products. However, there are some reasonably affordable or semi-affordable brands that have active ingredients that treat certain conditions that normal drug store products will not offer.

  16. "We're all doing the best we can for the environment". She's kidding right? People who test new skincare products all the time produce tons of plastic waste. Not to mention people who use wipes because they are lazy.

  17. Yes, believe her about cleansing wipes it's not like she has a vested interest in wipes or swipes or whatever, right?

  18. You are correct that the Web has a lot of Big Mouths who know NOTHING and the trouble is that they talk as if they DO know.

  19. I recently got diagnosed with PCOS, and it's amazing how many little problems being on the right meds is helping. Especially the cystic acne on my chin and jaw. It's a sucky diagnoses, but a lot more things make sense now

  20. I think the problem with “fragrance” and the discussion around what effects it may or may not have on the skin is complicated because what makes up fragrance is not regulated and can be any number of compounds and differs from company to company and product to product. This makes it almost impossible to assess what kind of impact it is having on the skin. Personally, I err on the side of caution and avoid it but really who knows.

  21. Binge watching Sandra's vids are amazing. also asian representation!! come on lets go!!! Hope you can CHECK OUT OUR NEW YOUTUBE CHANNEL! <3

  22. She's beautiful, an excellent doctor and obviously a really nice person as she deals with people's not so polite comments a very nice, respectful way.

  23. This is so helpful, especially the pointers on treating/preventing acne with dry skin.
    Thank you heaps, Dr Sandra 🙂 #LotsOfLove & #Happy2020 <3

  24. All those like deodorants and botox in your armpits is terrible for you, your armpits are a detox spot so if you smell bad then you need to take a look at how you take care of yourself internally

  25. Sooo wipes are bad for the environment and you are aware but still choose to use them regularly because they’re “convenient” . Cool

  26. she mentioned the red/ brown spots (P.I.E) and how they are more temporary… how do you heal these areas up quickly and safely?

  27. I’m 27 years old based on your description of scars, I do have acne scars on my skin. What are the best treatments or products to use for scars?

  28. Love Dr. Sandra Lee, trust her advise as she is a trained educated "DR" and has lovely skin. I also thought she would mention the Susan Yara critique but she is just class all the way and never mentioned it. I mean that's like a dog walker giving instruction to a veterinarian.

  29. i've dark circles since always and now i've been getting rlly bad allergies even on medication

    when i'm 60 i'll prob look like a skeleton 💀

  30. how can i get rid or help red scaring on my face?I used to have alot of acne but now my skin is really clear ! I have red scaring around my mouth.I feel like i still have to wear makeup because the scaring is noticeable !

  31. I’ve heard that very often people who have acne is also due to very dry skin, right? So maybe it also helps to just hydrate the skin and lay off the peeling and co?

  32. Do you ever consider diet as a reason for acne? I switched my diet about 6 months ago to less gluten, more healthy fats and have noticed a positive difference in my skin.

  33. in regards to the cerave / cetaphil debate: ive just been prescribed differin and upon looking at the ingredients, i spotted 2 parabens, which ARE cancer causing chemicals. so i don't trust any medical practitioners' opinions.

  34. Is this product useful for scar( holes cause by blackhead ) in the face if not will you recommend the product or treatment which is useful please !!

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