by Marina Boytsova

Positive Power Surge: Revitalise Your Skin with the Enchanting Magic of Face Massage

Positive Power Surge. Revitalise Your Skin with the Enchanting Magic of Face Massage


Table of Contents

Discover the transformative benefits of Myofascial Face Massage in combating various skin issues caused by poor blood circulation. Learn how this massage technique can boost circulation, reverse aging signs, and rejuvenate your facial canvas.

Ever wondered what the main issues with your skin are? Well, it’s actually a pretty hefty list: Grey complexion, sagging, bags and hernias under the peepers, double chin, uneven texture, dull skin, drooping eyelids, and much more. And almost all of it has just one cause – poor blood circulation. Yep, most appearance woes kick off with a hitch in the bloodstream.

Our youth is all about getting that blood flowing. By the way, even if you’re getting some beauty jabs, even the trendiest and most magical ones, sometimes they just don’t cut it for some gals. Either the effect is fleeting or doesn’t live up to your expectations.

The Miracle of Face Massage

Understanding the Need for Proper Blood Circulation

And why is that? Because… the miracle injections simply get stuck in a “dried-up” squashed vessel. You don’t have that right “carrier.” After all, only arterial blood can freshen up that dial. And straight away, you get oxygen, nourishment, a burst of energy, and immediate access to all vitamins and macro-micro elements, etc. And most importantly, it’s the blood that keeps your face hydrated, giving your tissues a healthy smoothness.

Myofascial Face Massage

Myofascial Face Massage

Exploring the Benefits of Myofascial Face Massage

But when circulation goes haywire, your skin resembles dried fruit. The path to healthy facial blood flow lies through the neck-collar zone. And here’s where Myofascial Face Massage can lend a hand. This massage boosts circulation and helps push back the hands of time.

Understanding the Aging Process

Our skin goes through changes as you age: elasticity and firmness decrease, turgor (density and resilience) takes a hit, and deeper folds and wrinkles start showing up, thanks to reduced sebum production. Outward signs of aging can vary widely among folks, but morphological changes in the skin of older individuals are quite similar:

  • Epidermis thickness decreases
  • Blood and lymphatic vessels narrow
  • Capillary networks significantly shrink, contributing to that pale-grey or yellowish facial hue.

Causes of skin aging:

  • Changes in facial cells: Elastin fibres stop regenerating, and collagen fibres thicken. Dying fibres accumulate in the intercellular space, making facial skin less elastic.
  • Poor blood circulation – a major cause of skin aging. After the age of twenty-five, the human body stops growing, and all processes start to slow down. Vessels atrophy, cells don’t get enough nutrients.
  • Metabolism slowdown. Age negatively affects metabolism and the ability of cells to divide.
  • Dehydration – the face gradually becomes dry as sebaceous glands reduce their activity. The dermis lacks natural lubrication.
  • Vitamin deficiency – quality nutrition is crucial for maintaining skin tone. Include plant-based foods in your daily diet.
  • Harmful habits.

Addressing Early Skin Changes:

The first signs of aging can be noticed during adolescence – from 18 to 20 years old. The body reacts to various stress factors. At this stage, the aftermath of a sleepless night can still be easily masked with cosmetics or washed away with a good tonic. However, without any action, by the age of 25, the situation will worsen (eyelids will droop, expression lines will appear).

Changes in the Skin After 30

By the age of 25, signs of skin aging continue to appear on a woman’s face. By 30, they are already noticeable, although it’s not yet considered aging. Fibers change: they thicken, lose elasticity, and cell regeneration slows down.

Circulation of microelements in the upper layer of the epidermis decreases. Muscle tone starts to change. Forehead and chin muscles contract, contributing to the formation of wrinkles. Cheek muscles relax and sag, and lip corners droop.

Young women have a subcutaneous fat layer on their faces. This layer maintains the shape, but it thins with age. Cheeks sag and stretch, eyes sink, and cheekbones protrude. In the 30s, the first hormonal changes occur. Estrogen production decreases, affecting the overall condition and dryness of a woman’s skin.

Changes After 40

Age-related skin changes on the face become more noticeable. The dermis ages, and the thickness of the epidermis decreases. Protein levels in muscle fibers decrease, and some sebaceous glands stop functioning. The skin loses a lot of moisture, and the amount of mucopolysaccharides decreases.

At the age of 40, skin wilting is well noticeable around the eyes, wrinkles appear, eyelids become heavier, and nasolabial folds deepen. Sometimes, facial hair growth begins, which can be particularly unpleasant for women. Vascular disorders, such as red stars on the skin, may appear.

Changes in the Skin at 50

Wilting continues inexorably. The hormonal system is restructuring, and the lack of estrogen makes itself felt. Blood circulation decreases, and facial cells divide very slowly. The dermis itself becomes very dry and thin, pigmented spots may appear. Wrinkles deepen, and under the eyes, you can notice swelling and dark circles. Eyelids sag, and skin aging progresses.

The Journey of Our Skin: A Road Trip Through the Years

In a nutshell, the journey of our skin is like a road trip through the years. From the vibrant glow of youth to the subtle changes in our 30s and 40s, and the inevitable challenges faced by our skin in our 50s, it’s a tale written by time. The key player in this saga is blood circulation – the lifeline that determines whether our faces beam with vitality or mimic the dry texture of a sultana.

Whether you’re contemplating a youthful boost through beauty injections or seeking solace in the magic of Myofascial Face Massage, remember that the essence lies in reviving that blood flow. It’s the arterial blood that nourishes, oxygenates, and charges up our facial canvas. The journey to healthy circulation often weaves through the neck-collar zone, reminding us that a little love in that region can go a long way.