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How To Get Rid Of Pimples Using The Kenyan Home Remedies For Acne

how to get rid of pimples using the kenyan home remedies for acne


You have spent a fortune on those soaps in Kenya that you see on Kenya television to get rid of acne, but the condition has stuck to you like a leech sucking away your confidence. In Kenya, acne is a skin disorder mostly experienced during puberty. However, even people past the age of puberty in Kenya could get the face break outs. Acne in Kenya involves the oil glands found at the base of the hair follicles. Pimples and zits grow when the hair follicles get blocked leading to an accumulation of sebum, an oily liquid that carries dead skin cells to the surface of the skin. Simply put, the clumping of dead skin cells, sebum and hair causes a swelling referred to as a pimple in Kenya.  There are many types of pimples in Kenya from blackheads and white heads to pustules and papules. There are a few Kenya home remedies that ameliorate acne:

1)    Above all other pimple treatments in Kenya keep your face as clean as possible. This will help in ensuring less clogging of the hair follicles and in turn reduce the break outs of acne.

2)  Kenya Honey and milk. A story in Kenya is told is told of an ancient beauty named Cleopatra, who wooed men with the flawless skin. Cleopatra used to bathe in milk and true to the story; milk in Kenya has some healing properties to zits and acne. In Kenya, it is a tad bit too expensive to bathe in milk especially with its escalating prices and high inflation rates. However, you can mix milk and honey in equal proportions, say a table spoon of each and apply the mixture on your face. Leave the mixture on for ten to fifteen minutes and then wash it off. With a few days of this simple Kenya home treatment, you will certainly relieve acne.

3)    In Kenya, the other home remedy of pimples is use of Banana peels have lutein which is an antioxidant compound that helps to relieve skin redness and acne. Rub the inner part of the banana peel all over your face and leave it on for twenty minutes before rinsing it off. Bananas are plenty in Kenya, and they are all season fruits, therefore, this is rather easy and affordable Kenya home treatment.

4)    Steaming your face in Kenya is also, a used remedy which Kenyans should do once in a while, and steaming helps to open up your pores. However, you should be careful not to scald your face with hot steam.  Boil water and let it to cool down a little bit. Then place your face over it and cover your head with a towel so as to trap the steam. After 10 minutes tap your face dry, and moisturize if necessary.

5)    Finally, keep your pillow case clean. Pillow cases are in contact with your face for at least 6-8 hours a night. Dirty pillowcases can exacerbate acne. If you suffer from acne avoid touching your face as much as possible. Picking the zits will only worsen the situation and delay the healing process.

These are a few Kenya home remedies that do not wring your pockets dry. Applying chemicals to your face may work in the short-term, but the consequences might be dire in the long run.

Try these natural remedies and stay beautiful the Kenyan way.

About the Author

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From the bustling streets of Nairobi, Jean-Wandimi emerged as a keen observer of urban landscapes and the evolving nature of workplaces. Born to a city planner and a human resources professional, she grew up immersed in dialogues about city infrastructures and the complexities of workplace dynamics.

Drawn to understanding the intricacies of the corporate world, Jean-Wandimi pursued a degree in Organizational Psychology at a top Kenyan university. Here, she studied the subtle interplay between human behavior, workspace design, and organizational culture, making her deeply aware of the multifaceted nature of office environments.

Upon completing her studies, Jean-Wandimi combined her academic prowess with her knack for storytelling to become a writer. She started penning articles that delved deep into the psychology of workplaces, touching on topics from team dynamics to the spatial design of modern offices. Her work soon garnered attention, with businesses seeking her insights to create more harmonious and productive work environments.

Jean-Wandimi's writings have been featured in prominent Kenyan business publications and international journals. Her insights have not only guided business leaders but have also informed architects and designers looking to create spaces that cater to the emotional and psychological needs of their inhabitants.

Outside of her written work, Jean-Wandimi is a consultant for major corporations, providing expertise on building positive office cultures and environments. She also hosts workshops and is a regular speaker at industry conferences, championing the importance of employee well-being and its connection to workspace design.

Today, Jean-Wandimi stands as a leading voice in the realm of office dynamics and design psychology. Her work continues to influence and inspire, ensuring that workplaces aren't just functional, but also nurturing spaces that foster growth and collaboration.

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