Get Free Express Delivery On Orders Over £30 - No Code Required.
Offer Valid Until Midnight 26/09/2021. Cannot be used with any other code. Exclusions apply.

Home Remedies For Facial Sweating

Sweating Header
 

Tips to manage facial sweating:

 

Everyone sweats. It’s a normal bodily function that helps regulate our temperature. We commonly sweat most from our face, head, underarms, hands, feet, and groin. If you sweat excessively from your head and face you may have a condition known as craniofacial hyperhidrosis. Hyperhidrosis means sweating more than is necessary. It can range in severity from dampness to dripping. Excessive sweating of the head and face can feel frustrating or make you uncomfortable in social situations. The good news is there are several possible treatment options. While hyperhidrosis can occur in any part of the body, there are many sweat glands in the face and scalp. So, if you are prone to excessive sweating, it may be more noticeable in those areas. This can be caused by the side effects of medication, a change in your hormone levels, or damage to the body's nervous system. However, if you find that your face is frequently dripping with sweat, it is a good idea to make an appointment with your doctor to determine if your sweating is due to a medical condition. Luckily, we have some facial sweating remedies to help you:


Risks Wash and cleanse your skin regularly Giving your head, scalp and face a daily cleanse will reduce the build-up of oil and dirt on your skin – doing this at the end of the day is best as you can wash away all of the days built up dirt. If odour is an issue for you, try using an antibacterial soap to reduce bacteria on the skin. Browse Face Wash and Body Wash at StressNoMore.

 
 
 

RisksAvoid spicy foods and alcohol If you're prone to head and facial sweating, it may be best to avoid dishes that contain lots of spices or drinking alcohol. This is because when the heart rate speeds up, the blood vessels in the skin widen. Dilated blood vessels cause the skin to feel warm and flushed. This can trigger the release of sweat.





RisksWear breathable clothing It may seem obvious, but clothes that trap sweat will lead to an additional increase in body temperature and cause your face and head to sweat more. This includes synthetic fabrics, such as polyester, rayon, denim, or spandex. Try out breathable alternatives such as cotton, linen, chambray, or moisture-wicking fabrics. Keep an extra shirt or jacket handy in case your sweating becomes excessive. Patterned, black, or white clothes hide sweat stains especially well.


RisksStay hydrated It may sound like it would worsen the issue, but drinking more water leads to less sweating. If you're dehydrated, your body has a tough time cooling down, and will release more sweat.





RisksCarry a personal fan Using a small personal fan can work wonders when you are out and about and need a cooling breeze of air. By using a personal fan, the air will cool the sweat beads on your skin and bring your body temperature down – making you feel more comfortable and refreshed. Fans can also be used as a preventative measure, if you know certain times of the day or activities can make you sweat more – a personal fan can be there to ease this. 


 

Ways to reduce sweating when wearing a face mask

  • Keeping your face covered is still a vital means of fighting coronavirus, but don’t worry – there are ways you can stay masked up and sweat free. A light, breathable material like cotton will likely keep your face cooler than medical or N95 masks made from synthetic materials. Cotton traps less air and moisture than standard medical and industrial masks, but if it gets damp due to breathing and sweating it will become ineffective. Try to stay in well ventilated, cool areas and carry a spare to swap out just in case - especially in hot and humid weather. To swap your masks, move away from others, have a breather and, if needed, wipe the skin before putting on your fresh mask. Also avoid wearing too much make-up as the extra oils and products can get trapped and, mixed with sweat, will become gunked up under your mask.

    RisksRisks