So…when I tried my most recent mask, I applied as normal but then, after taking it off, I used pure argan oil to do an oil cleanse.
I looove touching my face so I always relish in this an ended up massaging for 10 minutes. I kid you not, I think I got 200 pieces of grit out in 10 minutes. Now, my skin feels amazing, my pores are nearly invisible in most places (used to be huge and gaping and scary), and my face feels alive.
I highly recommend massaging with oil after your next clay mask!! 🙂
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Hello lovely readers 🙂
Hope you are all well and enjoying the run up to Christmas, Christmas time is the way cities are decorated with Christmas lights and Christmas trees and all things pretty. although I feel that this is the time that some of us can truly lose the spirit of Christmas.when we allow our stress levels to arise all in the name of materialism.
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I just read an entire article on argan oil and I wish I read it sooner because argan oil is amazing. I’m actually going to do an entire write up on argan oil now because I never knew how great this oil was.
One notable effect is that it can inhibit melanin to help treat Post Inflammatory Hyperpigmentation.
Taken from the article “The antioxidant and reducing properties of argan oil provide additional benefit to the cells via the reduction of oxidative stress in the absence of melanin. Melanin has a free radical scavenging property in pigment cells. In conditions where melanin is decreased, such as in cells treated with argan oil or in melanocytes deprived of melanin such as in OCA2 cells, oxidative stress inhibitors may provide protection from oxidative damage”
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If you’re thinking about an organic natural hair oil for hair problems, and you want to smooth or soften your hair, I give pure argan oil a thumbs-up.
A few tips while using argan oil for best results:
Argan oil is sensitive to light, so the bottle should be dark (and kept in a dark place)
it is also sensitive to heat. It should not be heated after or during processing, since this breaks down some of the substances responsible for its effects. You want cold-pressed.
Argan oil intended for cooking isn’t going to work as well for hair or skin, since the seeds are toasted before being ground up. It’ll have a much stronger smell and be heavier.
You only need a teeny-tiny bit. My hair falls just past my shoulders and I use about four or five drops (and rub the excess into my cuticles).
You can apply it before a shower (give it an hour or so) or after. If it weighs your hair down, I would apply it before so you can rinse out excess.
Be careful if you are trying to go ‘cone free: lots of products that advertise argan oil as a solution for frizziness include silicones as well.
Apparently this stuff has a very high proportion of fatty acids that are particularly good for hair (linoleic and linolenic fatty acids). I’m still checking out the properties of other oils but argan seems to hold up pretty well against other popular ones like shea butter and coconut oil.
Argan trees are not especially attractive. Twisted, thorny and gnarled, these scrubby trees thrive in near-desert conditions of the Souss and Haha Valleys in southwestern Morocco. Since ancient times they have endured the harsh climate there, the only area in the world where they grow.
The tree likely originated in Argana, a Berber village on Morocco’s Atlantic coast, from which it takes its name. An area of roughly 175 square miles between Essaouira and Guelmim supports 21 million of these trees that are an important economic and environmental resource for the region. The number of trees is now declining so preservation efforts are underway to protect this unique, endangered resource.
Typically measuring 15 – 20 feet in height, argan trees are robust and require no cultivation. They are long-lived, often growing for 150-200 years, and able to survive drought due to their deep root system. Argan trees have been known since the time of the Phoenicians in 600 B.C.
The tree produces fruit that is green and fleshy, much like olives, but larger and rounder. Inside the fruit there is a nut with an extremely hard shell that, in turn, contains one to three almond-shaped kernels.
Argan nuts are gathered and cracked open to extract the kernels that are then pressed for their precious oil. Production done by women using traditional hand-pressing methods requires 20 hours to produce one liter of oil. Recently, mechanized methods have been introduced to facilitate the oil’s extraction and extend its shelf life. In either case, a large quantity of nuts is required to yield even a small amount of “liquid gold.” (source:sheerargan.com)