Is it enough to eat well to have healthy skin? Dermatologists give their thoughts.

Skin diets vs. skincare routines, what you put in your body vs. what you put on your body—this age-old debate is finally over!

Don’t be fooled by Kylie Jenner’s green smoothie or Hailey Bieber’s glaze skin smoothie into thinking that you don’t need to take care of your skin. Why choose between freshly squeezed orange juice and a vitamin C serum when you can have both?

In the last 20 years, the world of skincare has changed in ways that no one could have predicted. Products, trends, hacks, and new technologies came out like the wind. Some of them were great (hello, skin-malism), and others hit us right in the face. The same thing about this game? Clear, glowing skin was the prized prize. In our search for “great skin,” we often get carried away by the latest trends and forget what our skin is trying to tell us. People have had to choose sides because of the constant fight between internal care and external treatment.

So which one works better? Does a good diet alone (without taking care of your skin) really give you that glow? Well, things can get pretty complicated when it comes to the skin.

The diet is where the devil is.

There’s no doubt that eating well is the best way to keep our bodies healthy and happy. “The vitamins, antioxidants, essential fatty acids, and selenium we get from food are important for our skin. This is why diet is so important for skin health. And it’s true that a lot of skin problems are related to what we eat. “For example, acne and diet do go hand in hand. A diet high in processed foods with a lot of added sugar and refined carbohydrates can raise blood sugar levels faster than other foods. Because of this, the body makes IGF-1, a hormone that is similar to insulin and helps the body grow.

Too much of this causes inflammation, which leads to more acne,.

This puts diet at the top of the list, but the problem is that it’s often seen as the only way to take care of your skin. Skin health isn’t just about how it looks; it’s a balance of a lot of different things. “Diet is definitely 40–50% of the game,”. 20–30% of it has to do with having peace of mind, living a healthy life, reducing stress, getting enough water, and working out regularly.

Good skin care and skin treatments are necessary for some aesthetic goals,