How Your pH Can Make You Beautiful: 5 Ways | AWAYION BEAUTY

Hi, Friends!

There’s something liberating knowing how you can make yourself beautiful with the right knowledge of your pH — if it can help you can win a beauty pageant… just kidding.

Like that one time, you found that awesome organic body fragrance that matched your pH and wore it to a beauty pageant. All the handsome men noticed the fragrance, and they all made sweet comments about how beautiful you smelled. And you won 1st Place.

But when you describe your pageant perfume to a close friend, they say that fragrance made them smell like a sour apple — and they had to run away from the event early — in shame.

This is a pH issue. And it could happen to you.

What can you do?

In this post, discover which 5 items can harm your pH. Because every girl needs to know what products work with her pH.

*Disclaimer: As with any health tip or beauty hack, ask your doctor first. Please ask a honest licensed pro. Always do further research on what you consume. These tips are based on the scientific findings of wellness researchers. Also, the sources for this or any post does not equal a full endorsement of any their personal views by Awayion.com.***

TL:DR A quick post glance:

  1. Hair | Shampoo
  2. Skin | Fragrance
  3. Body | Food
  4. Face | Moisturizer
  5. Body | Soap

1. Hair | Shampoo

For starters, the acid pH in some shampoos are beneficial for damaged, bleached, or cold-waved hair. The wrong pH in certain shampoos can leave your hair looking less than picture perfect.

Even worse, the wrong shampoo causes dreadful damage — if your hair is destroyed or bleached.

Tangles, pulled-out hair and other discomforts encountered with hair shampooing decrease with the right shampoo.

Be a shampoo inspecting girl — by testing which shampoo works with your pH.

RELATED: You’re probably washing your hair wrong? See this

2. Skin | Fragrance

pH Perfume by Awayion Beauty

Not all fragrances work for you. Some fragrances do not mesh well with your pH. They can smell good in the store and smell worse than last week’s garbage on your skin.

Be a fragrance inspecting girl — by testing which fragrances match your body.

3. Body | Food

pH Hair

You can be a beauty pageant winner smelling like a skunk if your pH does not agree with the food you eat.

Stay a fresh smelling beauty pageant winner (wink) — by knowing what foods do not agree with your pH.

HINT: Garlic tends to be a major culprit.

RELATED: Feeling bad and looking ugly? See this

4. Face | Moisturizer

Most moisturizers irritate skin, because of the pH of the product. Not knowing this can lead to your pH and the product clashing.

Be a moisturizer inspecting girl — by knowing the pH of your face moisturizer.

5. Body | Soaps

pH Soap by Awayion Beauty

Body cleansers can cause irritation or enhance funk if they do not match your body’s pH. Harsh chemicals in cleansers can cause skin damage, leading to after wash tightness, dryness, barrier damage, irritation, and even itch.

So, be a soap inspecting girl — by knowing which body soaps work with your body.

RELATED: Bad habits making you ugly? See this

Major Takeaways

You now know 5 items that affects your pH. 

This post is a part of Awayion Beauty. So make sure you come back for more powerful beauty tips.

Join Awayion VIP Mailing List
Do you have any other secrets to add?

Quick save this pin (psst… its FREE) from Awayion’s Top Content Board on Pinterest@Awayion

Follow Awayion on Rig Nation Pinterest YouTubeMay God Richly Bless you, Aubrey

If you find a typo, just know that it happens to all of us! 🙂

Ananthapadmanabhan, K. P., Moore, D. J., Subramanyan, K., Misra, M. and Meyer, F. (2004), Cleansing without compromise: the impact of cleansers on the skin barrier and the technology of mild cleansing. Dermatologic Therapy, 17: 16–25. doi:10.1111/j.1396-0296.2004.04S1002.x

Baranda, L., González-Amaro, R., Torres-Alvarez, B., Alvarez, C. and Ramírez, V. (2002), Correlation between pH and irritant effect of cleansers marketed for dry skin. International Journal of Dermatology, 41: 494–499. doi:10.1046/j.1365-4362.2002.01555.x

Tarasov, A., & Koenig, H. S. (1976). U.S. Patent No. US 3996146 A. Washington, DC: U.S. Patent and Trademark Office.