Bags under your eyes
Do not you hate it when you can not get a good nights sleep, and it shows on your face?
According to John Hopkins study smokers 4 times more likely than not can rest who do not smoke.
Scaly skin can happen to anyone including non-smokers. But the risk of scaly skin will go up a lot for smokers.
According to a study in 2007, if you smoke one pack a day Roko for 10 years or less, the risk increased 20% flaky skin, 11-20 years your risk is 60% higher, and for those who meroko more than 20 years the risk increased 50 %, (even secondhand smoke during pregnancy or childhood is associated with higher risk.)
Are you tida like white teeth? If you smoke please say goodbye for white teeth.
Premature aging and wrinkles
Experts agree that smoking accelerated aging, so that smokers look 1.4 years older than non-smokers, on average.
Why facial wrinkles? Smoking inhibits blood supply to create a network looking smooth and healthy skin.
Nicotine in cigarette smoke can not only make your teeth (and the walls of your home) chocolate, but also make your fingers and nails yellow.
In addition to smoking wrinkled skin also damage your hair too. According to experts toxic chemicals in smoke can damage the DNA in hair follicles and produce free radicals that damage cells as well.
Smokers tend to have thin hair that is gray and balding faster than non-smokers.
According to research in Taiwan in 2007 male smokers are two times faster than non-smokers bald, in addition to genetic factors.
Nicotine causes vasoconstriction, the narrowing of blood vessels that can restrict the flow of oxygen-rich blood to the blood vessels on the face or other parts of the body.
This means that your wounds will take longer to heal and you'll have a scar that is larger and more red than you who do not smoke.
Smoking puts you at greater risk for all types of dental problems, including oral cancer and gum disease.
In fact, according to a study in the UK 2005 in the Journal of Clinical Periodontology, smokers are at risk of up to six times more likely than nonsmokers to gum disease, which can lead to tooth loss.
Loss of Natural Aura
Ever notice how smokers 'skin' sometimes seem to die? A 1985 study came up with the term Smoker's Face to describe specific facial characteristics, such as wrinkles, and gray skin appearance, caused by smoking.
Cigarette smoke contains carbon monoxide, which displaces the oxygen in your skin, and nicotine, which reduces blood flow, leaving the skin dry and discolored. Smoking also spent a lot of nutrients, including vitamin C, which helps protect and repair skin damage.
Healing old wounds
Experts found that smokers take longer to heal after surgery such as face-lifts, tooth extractions, and periodontal procedures.