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Eau d'Hamamélis - 200 ml

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InesSun - 27/09/2020

Attention aux peaux sèches et sensibles.

“Like many plant-derived substances, witch hazel is a source of several antioxidants, many of which benefit skin;
however, one main antioxidant is a group of chemicals known as tannins.
Applied to skin, tannins have a constricting and drying effect. They compress proteins in skin, creating an invisible “film” that can, to a minor degree, temporarily de-grease skin and minimize the look of enlarged pores.
While that’s good for the short term, the long term is another story, and it doesn’t have a happy ending!
The tannins in witch hazel are sensitizing. Depending on the part of the witch hazel plant used to make it, witch hazel naturally contains between 8% and 12% tannins.
In addition to the tannins, almost all types of witch hazel are distilled using denatured alcohol (ethanol), with the extract containing about 14% to 15% alcohol. Although the distillation process destroys some of the tannins (which ironically is a good thing, given that the tannins are irritants), applying alcohol to your skin is always a bad thing because it generates free-radical damage and impairs the skin’s surface.
By the way, while a 14% to 15% alcohol content might seem low, research has shown that even lower amounts of alcohol can damage skin.
Another concern related to long-term use of witch hazel is the volatile oil it naturally contains. This oil is a source of the potent fragrant sensitizer eugenol, which is definitely not good for skin. Taking the best care of your skin requires using ingredients that contain only the good stuff, and none of the bad stuff.”


Dermatitis, November-December 2017, pages 353–359
The International Encyclopedia of Adverse Drug Reactions and Interactions, 2016, pages 501–522
The Journal of Clinical and Aesthetic Dermatology, May 2014, pages 36–44; and May 2008, pages 20–25
Journal of Inflammation, October 2011, ePublication
Journal of the German Society of Dermatology, October 2010, pages 788–796
Chemical Research in Toxicology, March 2008, pages 696–704
Robbers, J. E., Speedie, M. K., Tyler, V. E. Pharmacognosy and Pharmacobiotechnology, Baltimore, MD: Williams & Wilkins, 1996
https://www.cir-safety.org/sites/default/files/Witch%20Hazel.pdf
http://www.ema.europa.eu/docs/en_GB/document_library/Herbal_-_HMPC_assessment_report/2010/04/WC500089242.pdf

Patricia29390 - 27/09/2020

J'ai la peau grasse mais elle est sensible aussi et l'eau d'hamamélis ne me va pas du tout non plus.

saar21 - 27/09/2020

@Patricia29390 oui seul elle est assez costaud. Pour ne pas la jeter tu peux diluer avec l'eau de rose ou en tant que soin capillaire, si tu as le cuir chevelu gras sujette au pellicule

Elle peut être utilisé pour soulager les jambes lourdes les varices les œdèmes et les bleues également

Patricia29390 - 28/09/2020

@saar21 ah oui merci je testerai

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Composition

HAMAMELIS VIRGINIANA WATER* (*).

(*) Les ingrédients sont affichés dans l'ordre alphabétique et certains ont été masqués volontairement (*******), pour obtenir la composition exacte, veuillez utiliser nos applications.

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