At that time, excessive exposure to the sun and ultraviolet rays is rarely apparent and, in many cases, may not be intentional. However, repeated exposure has more adverse long-term effects on our body and our health.
We are all aware of the most obvious and painful symptoms of a sunburn, including hot, red, and sensitive skin, which can also include blistering, peeling, and dehydration in the case of a more serious burn.
Damage under the skin as a result of sunburn is significantly “less obvious” at the time of exposure and can take years to produce symptoms visible to the naked eye.
We should definitely take note of the fact that the damage done to skin cells during a sunburn can not only speed up the aging process, but also increase the risk of cataracts and skin cancer.
When you’re faced with the potential risk of treating more than just the temporary symptoms and pain of a sunburn, doesn’t it make more sense to avoid the risk in the first place?
Seek prevention rather than cure!
So before you go out into the sun again, remember these important tips to protect yourself from excessive UV exposure and sunburn and associated risks:
Prevention is much better to cure than to cure. However, if you notice unusual moles or growths on your skin (especially if they are irregularly shaped, bleed, itchy, or appear to change), check with your health as soon as possible. Check with your service provider.
When it comes to ultraviolet overexposure and skin cancer-causing sunburns, early detection will undoubtedly help you provide more effective treatment. But consider your options beforehand – what will provide the best results for your health? Prevention or cure? I know who I will choose …!