Top 10 Foods That Keep Wrinkles At Bay  

A nutrition powerhouse, this leafy green now has anti-aging skin benefits. Kale contains lutein and zeaxanthin, two carotenoids that improve skin elasticity, hydration, and subcutaneous fat, which "measure" youthfulness, according to Clinics in Dermatology research.


Dark Chocolate

Dark chocolate has powerful anti-aging properties, chocolate lovers. Dark chocolate's main ingredient, cocoa beans, contains antioxidants that reduce UV-induced inflammation, increase circulation, and improve skin moisture retention. A winning formula for glowing, healthy skin.


Good news: eating to age gracefully doesn't mean eliminating sugar. Fruits help keep skin young and vibrant. Berries are rich in vitamin C and antioxidants that fight free radicals that age skin.


Now you can use your spice cabinet to fight ageing. Oregano, cinnamon, and cloves contain lipoic acid, a powerful antioxidant. Lipoic acid boosts antioxidant production and removes oxidative stress-causing heavy metals.


Everyone's favourite summer fruit should be an anti-aging staple year-round. Vitamins A, C, and E and antioxidants like lycopene make watermelon the best food for youthful skin. Watermelon's 92% water content hydrates well. Hydration is essential for glowing skin


Walnuts have the most omega-3s and antioxidants. This makes them an anti-inflammatory snack that improves skin and health. Walnuts also help digestion. Gut health affects skin health, which maintains homeostasis for protection, temperature regulation, and water retention.


Red wine antioxidant resveratrol is found in grapes and boosts heart health. This antioxidant shields collagen from free radicals and blood vessels. You can stay glowing and vibrant for years with collagen's skin elasticity protection. We'll toast!


Research suggests that ellagic acid in pomegranates and raspberries may prevent wrinkles. Ellagic acid prevents collagen breakdown and UV-induced inflammation, according to Experimental Dermatology. Thus, ellagic acid slows inflammation-induced skin ageing.


New research suggests some probiotics may reduce UV-induced skin damage. Other strains lower skin pH (ageing skin has a higher pH) or scavenge free radicals. Like most probiotic research, specific strains are needed to see benefits, and they're not always in food. 


Your daily cup may prevent skin cancer and rosacea. In one European Journal of Cancer Prevention study, women who drank one cup of coffee a day had a 10% lower risk of nonmelanoma skin cancer. Decaf didn't have the same protective benefits, so it had to be caffeinated.

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