Nutrition and Foods for Skin Health
Various medicinally uses of the natural foods as well as edibility of them caused attraction a huge attention for several pharmacological activities include antioxidants, antibiotics and antineoplastic activity. Aging is a major risk factor in the change of convert skin structure and function might also directly affect skin appearance. Age-related disorders in the skin health are a consequence of the accumulation of cellular damage and reduced activity of protective stress response pathways leading to low-grade systemic inflammation and oxidative stress. There is increasing evidence that consumption of a variety of phenolic compounds present in natural foods may lower the risk of serious health disorders because of their antioxidant activity, amongst other mechanisms. This mini review reports the importance of the natural foods and nutritional status in the maintenance of healthy skin in human.
2. Sies H, Stahl W. Nutritional protection against skin damage from sunlight.Annu Rev Nutr 2004;24:173–200.
3. Nichols JA, Katiyar SK. Skin photoprotection by natural polyphenols: antiinflammatory,antioxidant and DNA repair mechanisms. Arch Dermatol Res 2010;302:71–83.
4. Gašperlin M, Gosenca M. Main approaches for delivering antioxidant vitamins through the skin to prevent skin ageing. Expert Opin Drug Deliv 2011;8:905–19.
5. Selamoglu Z. The Natural Products and Healthy Life. J Tradit Med Clin Natur 2018;7:e146.
6. Sevindik M. Investigation of Antioxidant/Oxidant Status and Antimicrobial Activities of Lentinus tigrinus. Adv Pharmacol Sci 2018;2018:1718025.
7. Selamoglu Z, Ustuntas HE, Ozgen, S. Traditional and Complementary Alternative Medicine Practices of some Aromatic Plants in the Human Health. Research Journal of Biology 2016;4 (2):52-54.
8. Mohammed FS, Akgul H, Sevindik M, Khaled BMT. Phenolic Content and Biological Activities of Rhus coriaria var. zebaria. Fresen Environ Bull 2018; 27(8):5694-5702
9. Sevindik M. Heavy metals content and the role of Lepiota cristata as antioxidant in oxidative stress. J Bacteriol Mycol Open Access 2018;6(4):237-239.
10. Sevindik, M. Investigation of Oxidant and Antioxidant Status of Edible Mushroom Clavariadelphus truncatus. Mantar Dergisi 2018;9(2):165-168.
11. Salehi B, Mnayer D, Özçelik B, et al. Plants of the Genus Lavandula: From Farm to Pharmacy. Natural Product Communications 2018; 13(10):1385-1402.
12. Sevindik M, Akgul H, Pehlivan M, Selamoglu Z. Determination of therapeutic potential of Mentha longifolia ssp. longifolia. Fresen Environ Bull 2017;26,4757-4763.
13. Selamoglu Z. Biotechnological Approaches on Anticancer Activity of Flavonoids. Mod Appro Drug Des 2017;1(2): MADD.000510.
14. Pinnell SR. Cutaneous photodamage, oxidative stress, and topical antioxidant protection. J Am Acad Dermatol 2003;48:1–19.
15. Draelos ZD. Nutrition and enhancing youthful-appearing skin. Clin Dermatol 2010;28:400–8.
16. Morganti P, Bruno C, Guarneri F, Cardillo A, Del Ciotto P, Valenzano F. Role of topical and nutritional supplement to modify the oxidative stress. Int J Cosmet Sci 2002;24:331–9.
17. Addor FASA. Antioxidants in dermatology. An Bras Dermatol 2017; 92(3):356-362.
18. Eberlein-König B, Ring J. Relevance of vitamins C and E in cutaneous photoprotection. J Cosmet Dermatol 2005;4:4–9.