Search

Ice rolling and your face.....

As a result of the pandemic we've all be looking for at-home ways to practice self-care since we have not be able to see our beauty professionals as option as we would like. There are a variety of beauty hacks out there, but only a few really stand the test of time. Icing your skin is one of them. Used in spa treatments and traditional Chinese medicinal practices, cold therapy can help to de-puff your face, "shrink the look of large pores" and tighten and brighten the skin.


Think about cryotherapy, it uses sub-zero temperatures to give a cold shock to the skin, which sends fresh blood to the targeted areas. More blood flow means more oxygen & a richer nutrient delivery which helps to flush away toxins & reduce water retention.

When the ice roller comes into contact with your face, the coldness is touted to boost microcirculation, helping encourage cell growth & collagen production while flushing out toxins.


Ice rolling merges the de-puffing effects of facial massage with the radiance -boosting benefits of cold therapy and the best thing is it can be done from your couch since we're all at home more because of the pandemic.


While ice rollers are designed to be kept in the fridge\freezer, make sure you wait a few minutes before you use it - to avoid cold burn.


Use your roller in a zig-zag motion and start at the top of your face and work down. Start up and down the forehead & along each side of your nose. Roll in upwards motions across your cheeks and under your chin, finishing with the your neck.


Ice rolling should be done at the end of your skincare routine and remember to always cleanse your roller with soap and water before you place it back in the fridge or freezer.



Happy Sunday loves :)


34 views0 comments

Recent Posts

See All

A 2009 study by the University of Sussex found that reading for as little as six minutes could reduce stress levels by 68 percent. Reading was a better stress reliever than many popular relaxation met

Initially believed to be used for medicinal purposes, tea has been around for centuries and has been embraced by many countries all around the world for its calming and restorative benefits. I recentl