Science is the Basis for Beauty
"The Voice of Medicine in the World of Beauty"

Science is the Basis for Beauty

Last Updated:
Nov 4th, 2005 - 13:53:49 

Hair Care
Skin Care
Hair Care
Nail Care



to our Newsletters for all the latest articles as they become available



Hair Care

By Dermatology Institute of North Texas
Jan 8, 2004, 03:01

Email this article
 Printer friendly page

Glytone Calming Cream


1)      Rinse your face with water and apply a very warm towel to the beard area for a few minutes to soften your beard hairs.  Then remove the towel and apply Glytone Serious Shave Cream.  Allow the cream 3-5 minutes to soften the hairs of your beard. 


2)      Shave your neck with a SINGLE blade razor only.  Razors with 2, 3 or 4 blades will only aggravate your condition. 


3)      When shaving the hairs on your neck you may use only ONE DOWNWARD STROKE.  If you feel some stubble still present JUST LEAVE IT THERE.  


Glytone Gentle Cleanser
After shaving is complete, rinse face and blot dry with a clean towel.      


5)      Apply a thin coating of Glytone Calming Cream to the neck area only.  Do not apply this cream to your face. 


6)      NOTE:  It may take several weeks to notice improvement and you will be tempted to pluck hairs from the red bumps on your neck.  DO NOT PLUCK!  This will only worsen your condition.


7)      If you see a loop of hair coming out of a red bump you may gently insert a toothpick into the loop and pull up until one end of the hair is dislodged.  Again, do not pluck the hairs.


Glytone Serious Shave Cream


1)      Rinse face with water and using your fingertips gently wash the face with Glytone Gentle Cleanser.  Rinse using warm water and gently blot face dry with a clean towel. 


2)      Apply a thin coating of Glytone Calming Cream to the neck area only.  Do not apply this cream to your face. 

This article is provided by Dermatology Institute of North Texas 

Top of Page

The medical information provided in this site is for educational purposes only.  Any topic discussed in this article is not intended as medical advice. It is not intended nor implied to be a substitute for professional medical advice and shall not create a physician - patient relationship. Consult a dermatologist, if you have a specific question or concern about a skin lesion or disease.
Search this site

Advanced Search
Latest Articles
Skin Care
HOW TO Treat Your Acne: Preface to the New eBook.
Keratosis Pilaris
Lyme Disease
What Is Rosacea?
Bathing Regimens to Moisturize the Skin
Mesotherapy and Cellulite
Hair Care
Chemical Hair Breakage
Female Pattern Hair Loss
Hair Transplant Questions and Answers
Seborrheic Dermatitis
Traction Alopecia
Nail Care
Paronychia Nail Infection
Brittle Splitting Nails
Nail Fungus
Ingrown Toenail

Medical Science of Skin Care Copyright 2003