Eat Your Way to Flawless Skin

dietary changes for flawless skin

Have you noticed that your skin is looking dull and sluggish lately?

A good start to get your skin back to looking flawless is by taking a closer look at your diet and incorporating a few powerful ingredients.

You have probably heard how eating right is great for your health, mind and body, but it also does wonders for your skin.

The more good stuff you put into your body, the better your skin will look since your skin’s health is an indicator of what’s happening inside your body.

Here are some tips on how to get flawless skin. You should be able to notice a difference in just seven days:

1. Add Avocado to your diet

Avocados are yummy treats and are a great source of vitamin E, which is a powerful antioxidant that helps sooth dry skin.

And if you really want to up your vitamin E intake, add in things like olive oil, seeds, nuts, whole grains and wheat germ to your diet for even more beautiful skin.

2. Eat Bananas

Not only are bananas a delicious fruit, but they’re also a great way to get in some much needed vitamin C needed to maintain healthy skin.

But they also contain trace mineral silica, which your body uses to make connective tissue collagen, which firms your skin and keeps it from looking saggy and old.

3. Munch On Carrots

Carrots are amazing snacks that are healthy and are packed with beta-carotene, which is a precursor to vitamin A, which promotes your skin’s maintenance and repair.

4. Load Up On Berries

Berries are super delicious and another source of vitamin C, which aids in collagen production for your skin. They’re also filled with antioxidants that protect from free radicals damaging your skin (which cause wrinkles).

5. Eat Oily Fish

Get in some omega-3 fats by eating oil fish like trout, salmon and mackerel to help keep your skin feeling silky soft and supple. And if you don’t like fish, you can still get your omega-3 intake with flax oil, nuts, seeds or a fish oil supplement.

4. Vegan alternatives to oily fish

Algae and seaweed

Seaweed is a high-nutrient food.

Many individuals consume algae such as seaweed, nori, spirulina, and chlorella for their health advantages.

Because they are one of the few plant categories that contain DHA and EPA, seaweed and algae are essential sources of omega-3 for vegetarians and vegans.

The amount of DHA and EPA in a product varies based on the type of algae and the product.

There are numerous ways to incorporate these items into your diet. Consider the following scenario:
Nori is a type of seaweed that is commonly used to wrap sushi.
Seaweed is a delicious, crunchy snack.

Spirulina and chlorella are nutritious additions to smoothies and cereals.
Seaweed is high in protein and has potential anti-diabetic, antioxidant, and antihypertensive qualities.

Chia Seeds

Chia seeds are a good source of ALA omega-3 fatty acids from plants. They're also high in protein and fibre.

Each serving of chia seeds has 5.055 g of ALA.

You may add these seeds to oats, salads, and smoothies, or make chia pudding by combining them with milk or yoghurt. Vegans can make an egg substitute by combining chia seeds with water.

Hemp Seeds

Every 3 tablespoons of hemp seeds has 2.605 g of ALA (tbsp).

They're also high in protein, magnesium, iron, and zinc, among other nutrients.

Hemp seeds have a mild sweetness to them and go well in cereal, oats, snack bars, salads, and smoothies.

Flaxseeds

Flaxseeds have 6.703 gram of ALA per tablespoon.

Flaxseeds are one of the most nutritious seeds available. They include a variety of nutrients, including: fibre, protein, magnesium and manganese

These seeds may help to lower blood pressure and strengthen the heart.

Flaxseeds, like chia seeds, can be combined with water to make a vegan egg substitute. They're also simple to include in your diet by adding them to oats, cereal, smoothies, or salads.

Walnuts

A cup of walnuts has 3.346 g of ALA.

These nuts are high in beneficial lipids, such as ALA omega-3 fatty acids.

Walnuts can be eaten plain, as granola, or as part of a trail mix, snack bar, yoghurt, salad, or cooked food.

Edamame

0.28 g of ALA is found in a half-cup of frozen edamame beans.
Edamame beans are a type of immature soybean that is popular in Japan.

They are high in omega-3 fatty acids and a good source of plant-based protein.

Edamame beans can be boiled or steamed and used in salads or as a side dish.

Kidney beans

A half-cup of kidney beans has 0.10 g of ALA.

Kidney beans are one of the most popular beans to eat as a side dish or in meals. You can eat them with rice or add them to curries or stews.

Soybean oil

Each tbsp of soybean oil contains 0.923 g of ALA.

Soybeans are a popular Asian legume. Soybean oil is widely used in cooking.

The oil is also a good source of riboflavin, magnesium, potassium, folate and 
vitamin K.


Soybeans can be served as a side dish or as a salad. Soybean oil can be used in salad dressings and as a cooking oil.

Keep in mind that the ratio of omega-3 to omega-6 in your body is critical for reducing inflammation.

In addition to boosting your Omega-3 intake, aim to reduce your intake of omega-6-rich foods.

Processed foods, tofu, nuts, seeds, and meat are examples of foods high in omega-6 fatty acids.

It is essential to consume all three kinds of omega-3 and maintain a healthy omega-3 to omega-6 ratio in the diet.

Wouldn't it be nice to wake up tomorrow morning with radiant skin?

To get and retain that radiance, you must nourish and care for your skin on a daily basis. And we'll show you how to do it!

Join our 28-Day Beautiful Skin Challenge for FREE to get glowing skin.

When you join our Skincare Warriors group, you'll be surrounded by people who will encourage and cheer you on!

The Next Challenge Will Begin on May 29th.

Click here to register for our FREE 28 Day Beautiful Skin Challenge.


Older Post Newer Post

Leave a comment

Please note, comments must be approved before they are published