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Margarite Zinc Cream -- 1 oz


Margarite Zinc Cream
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Margarite Zinc Cream -- 1 oz

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Margarite Zinc Cream Description

  • For Problem Skin
  • Fast Acting, Maximum Strength Mineral Formula
  • Tinted Cream Conceals While It Heals
  • Acne Blemishes • Redness • Rashes • Itching
  • Tinted Mineral Formula
  • Fragrance Free / Paraben Free

With daily use, Zinc Cream for Problem Skin  works quickly and gently to help you achieve a healthy looking complexion. Our unique mineral formula calms, soothes and clears irritated skin without overdrying. This tinted cream immediately conceals blemishes, redness, rashes and other forms of dermatitis.


Directions

Cover the enitre affected area up to three times daily. Because excessive drying of the skin may occur, start with one application daily, then gradually increase to two or three times daily if needed or as directed by a doctor. If bothersome dryness or peeling occurs, reduce application to once a day or every other day. Zinc Cream for Problem Skin can be used under make-up or moisturizer.

Free Of
Parabens, fragrance, animal ingredients, sulfates, phthalates, petrochemicals.

*These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.


Ingredients: Active Ingredient: Sulfur 4% (Acne Treatment)
Inactive Ingredients: Water, zinc oxide, cetearyl alcohol, ceteareth-20, cetyl alcohol, glyceryl stearate, titanium dioxide, vegetable oil (castor), hydrogenated vegetable oil (castor), euphorbia cerifera (candelilla) wax, ricinus communis (castor) seed oil, hydrogenated castor oil, bentonite, phenoxyethanol, iron oxides.
Warnings

for external use only. Do not use on: broken skin, large areas of the skin, eyes and mouth. When using this product: apply only to areas with acne. Skin irritation and dryness is more likely to occur if you use another topical acne medication at the same time. If irritaiton occurs, only use one topical acne medication at a time.

The product you receive may contain additional details or differ from what is shown on this page, or the product may have additional information revealed by partially peeling back the label. We recommend you reference the complete information included with your product before consumption and do not rely solely on the details shown on this page. For more information, please see our full disclaimer.
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Get in Sync With the Benefits of Zinc

Zinc is a trace mineral that’s essential for keeping a variety of body systems working properly. According to the National Institutes of Health (NIH), zinc benefits include sparking roughly 100 enzymatic functions, aiding in protein and DNA synthesis, supporting immunity via its antioxidant properties, helping with wounds and supporting normal growth during childhood, adolescence and pregnancy.

Zinc Spelled Out in Supplement Pills on Wooden Table | Vitacost.com/blog

Getting enough zinc

So how much zinc should you take in every day? Because the body doesn’t retain significant zinc stores, it’s imperative to re-up on the mineral regularly through zinc-rich foods or, if necessary, dietary supplements. Luckily, a broad range of foods contain zinc, giving us ample opportunity to work enough of it into our diets.

According to the U.S. Department of Agriculture’s National Nutrient Database for Standard Reference, oysters are by far the richest source, but red meat, roast beef, crab meat, fortified breakfast cereals, chicken, cashews, baked beans, yogurt, pork chops and chickpeas all offer significant quantities, while vegetables contain lesser amounts.

Unlike many other nutrients, zinc is available in a mix of many meats, dairy and grains—which is part of the reason that, even despite the not-so-healthy typical Western diet, zinc deficiency remains uncommon in the U.S. But if the diet doesn’t provide enough zinc, a daily multivitamin can easily bump intake to meet the Institute of Medicine’s recommended daily allowance of 8 to 11 mg per day for adults.

Minding your zinc intake

Still, certain groups should be mindful of their zinc intake. According to the NIH, these include pregnant and breastfeeding women, since they share zinc intake with their offspring; people with gastrointestinal or digestive issues that hinder absorption; and heavy drinkers, because alcohol disrupts the intestines’ ability to absorb zinc and increases the amount that gets flushed out with urine.   

Vegetarians need to mind their minerals too, because zinc from plant sources is less bioavailable than that from meat. Although packed with nutrients, the salad greens, legumes and whole grains that vegetarians tend to favor contain compounds called phytates that get in the way of absorption, the NIH reports. That’s why non-meat-eaters can require up to 50 percent more zinc per day than carnivores.

Now that you know how to get it, here’s a closer look at a few of the well-established zinc benefits.

3 zinc benefits

Immune support
A review of zinc and other essential minerals published in Annals of Nutrition and Metabolism in April 2007 stressed zinc’s job of keeping the body’s antibody responses alert and active. A slightly older, large-scale research review, published in the American Journal of Clinical Nutrition in 1998, outlined the myriad biological ways in which zinc affects immunity, from its ability to shield cells from free radicals to its role in supporting the health of white blood cells.*

Common cold relief
Zinc supplements, lozenges and nasal sprays have shown promise in easing cold and upper respiratory woes. A study published in the Journal of Infectious Diseases in March 2008 found that zinc lozenges helped with nasal drainage and coughs. Researchers attributed these results to zinc’s antioxidant capabilities and role in supporting a healthy inflammatory response.*

Wound healing
Since zinc is an immune system-supporter, it’s not surprising that it can also help with sores, cuts, scrapes, burns and lesions—even those caused by blemishes, some studies have found. According to the NIH, zinc helps support skin cells and supports mucosal membranes, which can help damaged skin spring back into shape.

*These statements have not been evaluated by the FDA. These products are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease. 

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