Smartphones Causing Wrinkles

.

Wrinkles

Now a day wrinkles have another reason to appear. It is not just the middle age, it is because of the use of the smartphones. The younger women have now a reason to worry. It has been studied by experts that continuous staring at the smartphone causes these wrinkles at a very early age.

The facial experts say that staring at the small screen causes facial strains and between eyebrows.

Sebagh, who treats celebrities like Cindy Crawford, said the phenomenon "can be seen on anyone who has and regularly checks a BlackBerry or iPhone".

"It's easily rectified with the light use of Botox by an experienced doctor," said an Evening Standard report quoting the expert, according to the Daily Mail.

Joss said, "I've noticed a huge difference over the past 18 months in my clients' faces; it's the constant peering intently down at that mini screen. It's the same with an iPhone."

These wrinkles happen in young women because of overuse of the technology. Another thumb disease known as “blackberry thumb” is occurring due to excessive texting. There are another computer vision syndrome, in which the users stare at the computer screen and does not blink eyes. The eyes get dry and cause irritation among the users. Therefore, the computer users should forcibly blink eyes after repeated intervals.


Latest News

Zenefits CEO Leaves Over Compliance Issues COO Takes Over
Apollo Education Group will be Acquired by a Group of Private Investors
BOJ’s Negative Interest Rate Expected to have Major Influence on Japan’s Banks
21st Century Fox Lowers Full Year Earnings Guidance
Taco Bell’s Mystery Food comes to Town; “Quesalupa’ Introduced in Super Bowl Sun
Chipotle will Shutter Restaurants on Monday for Four Hours for Food Safety Meeti
China’s Sluggish Growth, Drop in Commodity Prices makes Markets Unsure about Pol
U.S Job Growth and Increase in Average Hourly Wages Brings Optimism
Weaker Economic Data May Continue Dovish Outlook
Texas Supermarket Chain HEB Recalls its Ice cream Flavor due to Possible Presenc
New $6 million scanner installed at Royal Children's Hospital in Melbourne
Experts assure lettuce sold in supermarket is safe