Your Skin Is Covered With SIGNS…Read How To Recognize Them !

Warning signs which will let us know  if something is wrong:

Scaly Patches

Dry and flaky skin, mixed with fatigue, constipation, and weight gain are a sign of underactive thyroid or hypothyroidism.

Do a blood test, weather, if it comes back clean, take more Omega-3s, it might be a deficiency.


The causes of rosacea are unknown weather, spicy food, alcohol, and stress can make it worst.

Rosacea sufferers experience facial burning, stinging and itching, bumps and even swelling.

Rosacea patients might have  high cholesterol (they’re 41% more likely to have it) and look after their ticker because most likely they have coronary heart disease.


Freckles that appear suddenly, after a bad sunburn, and then change size or shape afterward can indicate  melanoma.

So, people REMEMBER sunscreen !

Major breakouts

Acne. Like you’re a16 year-old again accompanied by  irregular periods, unwanted hair growth, and weight gain, could be a sign of enlarged ovaries (polycystic ovarian syndrome).


Autoimmune disorder – immune system makes new skin too fast and the body can’t get rid of the old cells, resulting in raised, rough, red patchy areas on the skin.

This can be a sigh for type 2 diabetes, high blood pressure or cardiovascular disease…must visit a doctor.


Decreased paleness in the color of the face along with shortness of breath and fatigue can be an alert for anemia .Visit a doctor to look into it first.
Sudden paleness is a sign of internal bleeding or leukemia.

Dark Patches

Acanthosis Nigricans primarily occurring on the neck, under the arms, and on the inner thighs and cause affected areas to become darker, thicker and velvety.

Insulin resistance, the precursor to type 2 diabetes may be the cause .


A sign of allergies (food or new detergent ), itchiness resulting from rashes are very common.Take antihistamines to ease the discomfort, but if it doesn’t go away for 2 weeks, do an allergy test.

Itchiness can also be a sign for celiac disease, anemia, and in some cases diabetes.

Thanks for reading …

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