By now, many people are aware that dairy products have acne triggers, such as the lactose and lactose-rich lactose monohydrate.
But not everyone is aware of how these triggers can trigger acne.
A study published in the journal Skin Pharmacology found that dairy product use can cause acne by disrupting the pH balance in the body, leading to inflammation and a variety of skin-related problems.
“It’s like a chemical balance shift,” said lead researcher Dr. Jessica M. Leffler, who is also a professor of dermatology at the University of California, Los Angeles.
“You start to get a lot of negative feedback from your skin that this stuff is bad.”
The study involved a group of patients who had previously received a cream that contained the lactase-digesting enzyme lactase, or the bacteria that converts lactose to galactose.
The cream was applied to the skin of a patient who had been prescribed a cream containing a combination of the two products.
The researchers found that, in addition to being more prone to irritation and more prone at times to a breakage-prone state, those patients also reported more frequent breakouts than the placebo-treated patients.
“They had to do a lot more grooming and reapplication,” said Lefflers co-author of the study, Dr. Jennifer J. McKean, a dermatologist in New York.
“So, they did have more breakouts, and that was a problem.”
These breakouts were the result of a disruption in the pH levels of the skin, McKeans study found.
In particular, the lactosis-inducing activity of lactase decreased the pH of the blood, causing it to react with proteins in the skin that break down and break down the keratin, the collagen-rich layer of skin.
The skin also began to look and feel a bit discolored and dry.
McVean explained that, as the skin breaks down, the pH drops, which causes a breakdown of proteins in it, which can lead to the formation of new skin cells.
The breakdown of keratin also can cause a loss of elasticity and elasticity-reinforcing properties in the face.
Leaffler believes that dairy-derived products, as well as the combination of lactose, lactose with lactic acid, and glycerin that is added to them, have a similar effect.
These ingredients “may be triggering something similar,” Leffers study concluded.
What can you do about dairy acne?
It’s important to recognize that dairy causes acne.
There are several different ways to treat dairy acne, depending on the type of dairy products.
“If you have a milk allergy, for example, it’s really important to avoid these products,” Leefler said.
“Avoid them all together and keep it in a bottle.”
Leffles study also suggested that if you have acne-prone skin, you can reduce the severity of the acne by washing the face regularly with soap and water.
If you have dry, oily, or peeling skin, a combination treatment of cream, moisturizer, and a cream-based oil can help.
If your acne does not resolve, there are several other acne treatments that can be used to manage it.
For example, you may use topical antibiotics to treat acne, or you can use a cream or oil-based cream that is a cream and water solution.
You may also use a combination cream and oil that is also an oil and a moisturizer.
“There are some cream- and oil-containing products that are very effective for acne-reduction,” McKeens study suggested.
If the acne is caused by bacteria or inflammation, you might use a topical cream that contains the antibiotic, a probiotic, or an ingredient that helps regulate the production of these bacteria.
And if the acne occurs due to a lack of a skin barrier, you could use a non-comedogenic moisturizer that contains zinc oxide and zinc hydroxide, both of which are known to reduce the appearance of acne-causing bacteria.
If that’s not enough, you have the option of using a topical antibiotic cream, which is the cream and liquid that you apply to the affected area and apply directly to the area that is prone to breakouts.
This treatment will help clear the skin and reduce the chances of further breakouts and inflammation, said McKeen.
What to do if you do experience acne or other signs of dairy acne: Do not eat dairy products The best thing you can do to reduce your risk of dairy-related acne is to limit your dairy intake.
“Most people with acne don’t have dairy allergies,” said McVeans co-lead author, Dr, David A. Tackett.
“The people who have dairy sensitivities and people with dairy sensitites who are using the cream or the oil or the cream-oil-based moisturizer have a higher risk of developing acne, so it