Science has long been puzzled about how a wound really heals. Although, yes, with all the advancements in technology and science, it has already been determined that wounds heal because of cell regeneration. But scientists dare to ask what is causing these cells to regenerate?
Cooking, fires and car accidents – what do these situations have in common? Aside from damaging your skin, these situations could lead to burns – and it’s something you have to deal with for the rest of your life, depending on the severity of the injury. In the worse cases, it could leave a mark that will constantly remind you of what happened.
When you read articles about promoting healthy skin, getting rid of scars, or how to get a youthful glow, collagen will almost always be part of the list. It’s understandable – after all, this component does many good things for your skin to make sure that it is in tip-top shape.
You were cooking dinner for your family when you accidentally burned yourself. Or you were on your way to work when you tripped while on your four-inch heels and experienced a bad sprain. Or you and your friends decided to play a friendly badminton game and you pulled a shoulder muscle.
Every part of your body plays an important role to ensure that you are at your best. There is no surprise that your brain is the smartest in the room while your heart takes home the “Most Hardworking” award. Your lungs belong to the athletic category and your stomach will surely take home the food prize.