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Juicing Recipe for Rosacea

Updated March 23, 2017

Rosacea is an inflammatory skin condition that causes the cheeks, nose, chin and forehead to become red with small, pus-filled pustules. The cause of rosacea is unknown and can occur in individuals of any age. Some juices can help reduce redness and eruptions caused by rosacea.

Apples and Ginger

Juice two apples and a 3-inch piece of ginger root. The apple-ginger juice is beneficial in reducing skin redness, and the zinc in the ginger helps prevent skin pustules from forming.

Grapes

Juice enough red or purple grapes to fill a 295ml. glass. Drink the juice at room temperature and at least 30 minutes before or after mealtime.

Carrots

Juice seven carrots to fill a 473ml. glass. Carrot juice contains a high content of vitamin A, which helps maintain healthy skin, reduce skin eruptions and repair damaged cells. Vitamin A also provides antioxidants that fight free radicals.

You can also add the juice of three carrots to the juice of one cucumber and one beet. The juice cleanses the kidneys and lymph nodes and gives the skin a natural glow.

Berries, Cherries and Grapes

Juice 1/2 cup each of blueberries, blackberries, cherries and grapes. The juice blend provides the body with antioxidants that calm the skin.

Grapefuit, Orange and Green Pepper

Juice 1 grapefruit, orange and green pepper. The juice blend heals broken capillaries and strengthens blood vessel walls.

Vitamin C Mix

Juice half a green pepper, half a bunch of parsley and watercress, one kiwi, one orange, 1/2 cup cabbage, half a grapefruit and spinach leaves to get a boost of vitamin C for glowing skin and to keep collage strong and elastic.

Vitamin A Mix

Juice spinach and celery for a boost of vitamin A and chlorophyll to reduce skin redness.

Garlic and Ginger

For additional benefits, add garlic and ginger to any juice mixture. Garlic contains sulphur compounds that fight redness causing bacteria and acne. Ginger contains high levels of zinc that helps keep skin clear and healthy.

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About the Author

Monica Sethi Datta has been writing health-related articles since 2007 and editing since 2008. She has been published by "The Raven," "Campus Connection," and "BIFOCAL," an American Bar Association journal. She holds a Juris Doctor and health law certificate from the University of Maryland School of Law.