Cheri from Marshall wants to know: How much do you have to clean something you recycle? Hennepin County spokesperson Angie Timmons says recyclables don’t require scrubbing or dishwasher treatment, but you should give it a quick rinse.
They’re a nuisance, they’re uncomfortable and they seem to pop up this time of year. Whether you are running, gardening or golfing, chances are good you’ll get a blister at some point.
When you ask men what they do to clean their face, the answer is probably going to be “soap and water.” Anti-aging products are overwhelmingly targeted towards women.
Scientists have already proven that staying out of the sun and tanning beds gives you a reduced risk of getting skin cancer. It also makes premature aging less likely. The tricky part is that most people don’t care until their skin ages, and then they sometimes opt for more drastic approaches for looking younger.
The winter months are notorious for their accompanying skin problems. Rather than suffer through, the WCCO Morning Show decided to call the doctor in to find out what’s really happening to our skin this time of year.
For many people, winter doesn’t bring just cold temperatures. It also means the prolonged misery of dry, itchy, cracking skin.
Cold weather is just around the corner, and with that sometimes comes dry skin. Dry skin isn’t only uncomfortable, it can possibly lead to other problems, such as eczema.
Freaky Spider vs. Freaky “Stretchy Skin Guy!” Please Vote On Today’s Video Smack Down! Click the link now!
As the winter gives way to spring, it’s time to shed our dull, rough winter skin for a smooth, glowing healthy epidermis. Those frigid temps and the dry winds can wreak havoc on even naturally beautiful, lustrous skin. There is no better time to find the perfect moisturizer, masque serum to bring out your skin’s best qualities.
Let’s wrap up the beauty best buys with our biggest organ — the skin.
A Wisconsin boy who underwent a stem-cell transplant to strengthen his delicate skin is almost ready to come home from a Minneapolis hospital.
A 4-year-old Wisconsin boy born without the gene that binds skin together is heading to Minnesota to prepare for a stem-cell transplant that could save his life.