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Sunscreen Safety Tips
Take cool shower to bring down your body temperature
Use broad spectrum sunscreens with a SPF values of 15 or higher
Eat fruits, vegetables & seeds that keeps your skin as healthy as possible
The use of sunglasses can block UV rays & prevent them from reaching your eyes
Limit your time in the sun, especially between 10 am to 2 pm
Wear long sleeved clothing & wide - brimmed hat
Drink enough water to avoid dehydration
Use umbrella for shade
How and Why
How to Apply
Take 2 ml product and apply
5 dots on Face, Hairline, Ears & Under Neck
Spread evenly (inside & outside) on face and under neck.
Sun and Cloud
Wearing a higher sunscreen SPF doesn't mean you can spend all day in the sun without reapplication. You can get a sunburn even on a cloudy day. Since up to 90% of the sun's rays can penetrate clouds, It's a good idea to apply sunscreen every day, no matter what the weather.
Wearing a higher sunscreen SPF doesn't mean you do not need to reapply. You should reapply sunscreen at least every two hours, regardless of the SPF, and after swimming, sweating or towel drying.
Kids spend a lot of time outdoors, often in and out of water. When selecting sunscreen for their children, parents should look for products that are broad spectrum, water resistant for 80 minutes, and always follow re-application instructions. It is recommended that kids use a secondary form of protection such as long sleeve shirts or hats.
Sunscreen does not prevent your body from making vitamin D. While it's true that sunscreens do help block out UV rays, no sunscreen blocks 100% of the Vitamin D-producing rays. To be sure that you are getting enough Vitamin D, include Vitamin D and calcium- containing foods in your diet and/or take a multivitamin every day.
Certain medications and conditions can increase sun sensitivity. Some medications, including for example certain antibiotics, birth control pills, anti-depressants and heart medications, can affect your sensitivity to the sun. Be sure to discuss any questions or concerns you may have about medications with your doctor.
A sunscreen's SPF protection is compromised if too little is applied. It takes approximately 30 ml (1 ounce) of sunscreen to cover an average-sized body.
Concrete, sand, water and snow reflect up to 85% of the sun’s UV rays. Sun exposure is responsible for up to 90% of the visible signs of ageing. Sunscreens work by forming a surface layer that absorbs some UV rays before they can penetrate into your skin. Tan is sign of damage! Be sure to limit your amount of direct exposure and to help protect your skin as much as possible.
Wearing a higher sunscreen SPF does NOT mean you can spend all day In the sun without reapplication. You can get a sunburn even on a cloudy day. Since upto 90% of the sun's rays can penetrate clouds, It's a good idea to apply sunscreen every day, no matter what the weather.