Ceramides play a central role in preserving healthy-looking skin.
The problem is that our body's production of ceramides declines with age. They can't be acquired from dietary sources.
This decreases the skin’s moisture barrier, resulting in thinning, wrinkles, dryness, roughness, and even increased risk of infection.
- Ceramides have been added to some skin creams since the early 1990s.
- But because topically applied ceramides do not reach deeper skin layers, their effects are generally modest.
- To address this problem, scientists developed plant-derived ceramides, or phytoceramides, that can be taken orally.
What are ceramides?
These lipids are thought to boost the production of ceramides in the skin. Researchers have now achieved clinical success by using ceramides from a non-genetically modified rice extract that is gluten- and allergen-free.
Taken orally, these rice-derived phytoceramides work from the inside out to hydrate, smooth, and rejuvenate skin all over the body.
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