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Vision & Eye Health

Zeaxanthin Benefits to Eye Health

Zeaxanthin Benefits to Eye Health

Eye vision

Surveys have been given to thousands of individuals, and the resulting answers place eyesight at the top of the list of most necessary senses. Unfortunately, Mother Nature is a cruel sometimes, leaving us old and diminished by the time we’ve lived our lives.

However, our health and lives, namely how gracefully we age, are still largely in our own hands. Accepting some predetermined fate set forth for you by the invisible hand of nature is not an effective, productive mindset and there are plenty of things that can be done to combat Mother Nature and Father Time. Thankfully, many of the most effective choices we can make are quite simple.

Good health, especially in old age, relies heavily on dietary decisions made throughout a lifespan, and luckily, compounds that can help slow the aging process are found in abundance in the food we eat.

Along with the powerful antioxidant lutein, zeaxanthin can also aid in preserving eye health ad preventing age related macular degeneration (AMD), the number one cause of blindness in the developed world.

Zeaxanthin is a naturally occurring compound, giving pigment to many fruits and vegetables including corn, saffron, wolfberries, and many others. The foods highest in zeaxanthin are green leafy vegetables like spinach, chard, kale, turnip and collard greens, romaine lettuce, and watercress, among others.

Zeaxanthin in foods

Zeaxanthin is among the most important compounds for eye health found in nature. One of a group of antioxidants called carotenoids, zeaxanthin is one of the most common carotenoids found in nature. Zeaxanthin is one of two primary xanthophyll carotenoids contained within the retina of the eye. Zeaxanthin is the dominant component within the central retina and its counterpart lutein is the dominant component in the peripheral retina.

Studies are helping to shed light on how beneficial zeaxanthin is to eye health, especially in cases of age related loss of sight like AMD. In addition to helping prevent AMD, zeaxanthin and lutein have also been observed to possibly help prevent cataracts.

The major ocular problems that cause blindness among the elderly population, cataracts, glaucoma, and age-related macular degeneration, are found to be caused mainly by oxidative stress on the cells of the eyes. Oxidative stress is caused by free radicals, atoms or groups of atoms with an odd (unpaired) number of electrons and can be formed when oxygen interacts with certain molecules. Once formed, these highly reactive radicals can start a chain reaction, like dominoes, leading to the degradation of the body’s cells, damage to DNA, and eventually diseases like cancer and macular degeneration.

Oxidative stress on cells

Antioxidants like zeaxanthin help to mitigate the damage caused by free radicals, and since it is found in such abundance in the eye, zeaxanthin is truly focused on preventing oxidative damage to the most important parts of the eye.

Where both the initiation and progression of ocular problems are concerned, oxidative stress plays an important role, thus, dietary antioxidants can serve as a therapeutic strategy for the improvement of ocular health. Not only is zeaxanthin known for being one of the most important and common xanthophyll carotenoids, but it also has very important anti-inflammatory properties, further enhancing its prowess as a preventer of disease. Studies show that nearly every chronic disease can be traced back to excessive inflammation in the body, and zeaxanthin helps prevent it.

Research published in Progress in Retinal and Eye Research helps to explain how zeaxanthin works to prevent AMD.

There are three concentrated carotenoids found inside the human macula, which are lutein, zeaxanthin, and meso-zeaxanthin. The body cannot make either lutein or zeaxanthin, the only way to get these compounds is via diet.  Scientists believe that the body can create a compound called meso-zeaxanthin, a substance that is uncommon to most diets. Meso-zeaxanthin is believed to be formed at the macula, which is thought to use carotenoids we get via food to metabolically create meso-zeaxanthin.

While in the eye, these three carotenoids help to prevent damage from the most common offenders, including blue light, damaging sun exposure, and the free radicals that cause AMD and cataracts. The blue light spectrum is more harmful because it penetrates more deeply into the eye, causing a cumulative effect that damages the retina.

How blue light affects your vision
Healthy food and junk food

Statistics show that those who consume a standard American diet are most likely deficient in zeaxanthin, as well as lutein. This diet consists of an abundance of carbohydrates and refined sugars and lacks the proper number of fresh fruits and vegetables. If this is your diet, you’re most likely low on lutein and other important antioxidants.

A 2015 study, published in J.A.M.A. Ophthalmology, examined the medical benefits of carotenoids like zeaxanthin on age related macular degeneration. This study followed up on other studies that took place over the last 30 years to see if there were long term benefits from cardioids like zeaxanthin and lutein.

This study concluded that throughout the study population of 102,046 men and women, those who had optimal levels of zeaxanthin and lutein were about 40 percent less likely to develop symptoms of age-related macular degeneration.

To help prevent cataracts, zeaxanthin works alongside lutein to help prevent the clouding of the optic lens inside the eye. As free radicals flow throughout the body, they attach the body’s cells, even in the eye. This eventually damages the lens, causing it to become cloudy.  However, studies are showing positive results concerning the ability of zeaxanthin and lutein to help prevent this from happening.

When looking after your eye health, there are more foods that contain high amounts of carotenoids than just the green leafy variety. While spinach, kale, greens, and watercress are all great sources of zeaxanthin, you can also find large amounts in eggs, broccoli, zucchini, garden peas, Brussels sprouts, asparagus and leeks.

Broccoli and eggs

But let’s be honest, we don’t always do the right things for our bodies. In these cases, it is easy to get zeaxanthin supplementation, but limit your purchases to trusted sources with good reputations.

glasses vision

Lutein For Improving Vision


Do you struggle with poor vision? Have you noticed your vision failing you? Are objects (either from a distance or very close up) becoming increasingly blurry in the bright of day or the darkness of night? If so, then you need to know about the two powerful antioxidants found in common foods that may help your vision health: Lutein and Zeaxanthin.

Science has shown that both lutein and zeaxanthin bio-accumulates in the eye, particularly in the retina. This is where images of objects hit and the ophthalmic nerve submits those signals to the occipital region of the brain where we become conscious of what we’re seeing. This is why these two antioxidants are particularly important for vision health.

Where to find lutein and zeaxanthin

Although lutein and zeaxanthin are responsible for bright colors of many fruits and vegetables, they’re actually found in greatest amounts in dark, leafy, green vegetables. Interestingly, the chlorophyll in dark, leafy, green vegetables masks the color of lutein and zeaxanthin pigments so the vegetables appear green in color.

close up of kale leavesKale is one of the best sources of lutein, with about 115 micrograms per gram of kale. By comparison, a carrot may only have 5.1 micrograms of lutein per gram. Key sources of these two powerful antioxidants include:

  • Kale
  • Egg yolks
  • Parsley
  • Spinach
  • Broccoli
  • Peas
  • Paprika
  • Orange juice
  • Honeydew
  • Melon
  • Kiwis
  • Red peppers
  • Squash
  • Grapes

How to include lutein and zeaxanthin in your daily diet

a high lutein and zeaxanthin breakfast of poached eggs with steamed kale The great thing is that you can include most of these as breakfast. Egg yolks are extremely high in lutein and zeaxanthin. You can have a couple of poached eggs on a bed of lightly steamed kale, with diced red peppers and a sprinkling of paprika powder. As a side, have some honeydew melon and kiwis to start your day powerfully. It’s not too hard to start every day with breakfast foods that help improve your vision health!


vision-20 supplement by zenith labsHint: Fats actually improve the absorption of lutein and zeaxanthin so including fats into your diet may help the bioavailability of lutein and zeaxanthin. Adding some butter or coconut oil with your cooked greens or fresh salads is a great idea.

The team at Zenith Labs have created a supplement called Vision 20, which aims to improve vision health. Your diet should always come first, but supplements such as Vision 20 can give you a real boost. Check it out and let us know what you think!

dr ryan shelton of zenith labsIf you liked this video/article, do share it with your friends and loved ones. Subscribe to the Youtube channel for weekly tips on new tools and techniques to improve your health and well-being.

I believe in the original meaning of the word doctor, ‘docere’, which means teacher. I’m here to help educate you on how to take care of yourself in ways that you may not have heard of before, but that are effective. I always want to hear your ideas and feedback so be sure to leave me comments below!




The Top 6 Things You Should Never Do to Your Eyes

Take just a moment to think about what life would be like without vision. Unless you were born blind, you have no concept of what it means to not be able to see, but if you were to suddenly lose your vision, you would very quickly learn just how much relied on it. Because your vision is so essential, it pays to take good care of your eyes. Unfortunately, you are probably making some simple mistakes on a daily basis that could be dangerous for your eyes.

Maintaining healthy eyes and proper vision requires more than just an annual visit to the eye doctor. First and foremost, you need to understand how your daily habits have the potential to affect your eyes and thus your vision. Next, you should educate yourself about the most common eye problems, so you can learn how to avoid them. That’s exactly what we’re going to cover in this article, so keep reading!

Never Do These 6 Things to Your Eyes

When it comes to keeping your eyes healthy, it’s largely a matter of common sense. You should never put something in your eye that you aren’t absolutely sure is safe, and you should take basic precautions regarding exposure to bright light. In addition to these basics, never do the following 6 things:

  1. Never sleep in contacts. Contact lenses physically cover the surface of the eye which can block oxygen from reaching the corneas – this can result in infection or corneal ulcers. Even the “overnight wear” contacts can contribute to this problem so always remove your contact lenses for anything longer than a cat nap.
  2. Never wear makeup to bed. Not only is wearing your makeup to bed bad for your skin, but it can clog the glands around your eyes and increase the risk of skin irritation. Always include makeup removal in your nightly skincare routine.
  3. Never apply liner to your waterline. Applying liner to your waterline might complete your look, but it can also mix with your tears and coat your contact lenses with particles that attract bacteria. Stay safe by only applying liner to your outer lash line.
  4. Never use expired eye care products. Eye care products have an expiration date for a reason – not only are they less effective past that date, but they could actually harm your eyes. Always check products like eye drops, contact solution, and even the contacts themselves to make sure they are fresh.
  5. Never misuse eye drops. While eye drops may help to relieve problems like redness in the short term, using them more often or for longer than recommended can actually make the problem worse. For example, redness-reducing eye drops work by shrinking the blood vessels in the eye, but that can lead to circulation problems if you use them too much.
  6. Never skip your annual eye exam. Your annual eye exam is your best protection against serious and chronic eye problems – problems that can occur within the structure of the eye where you can’t see them. An annual eye exam does more than just check your vision – it also checks for problems like glaucoma and macular degeneration.

In addition to avoiding the six things listed above, don’t make the mistake of ditching your sunglasses during the winter. Though you may be tempted to soak up every ray of sun you can on a bright wintery day, you still need to protect your eyes from UV rays – the sun can still damage your eyes even in the winter. Wearing sunglasses does more than just make it easier to see in bright conditions – they also help prevent corneal burns, cataracts, skin cancer on the eyelids, and even macular degeneration. Just make sure that the shades you pick block at least 99% of both UVA and UVB rays.

What Are the Most Common Eye Problems?

Now that you know the basics about what not to do to your eyes, you should take the time to learn some healthy habits for protecting your eyes and that starts with learning about some of the most common eye problems. The more you know about common eye issues, the better you will be able to protect yourself from them or, at the very least, identify the symptoms early on so you can seek treatment. These are the five most common eye problems:

  1. Cataracts – A cataract is a clouding of the lens that can obstruct your vision. In most cases, cataracts are related to aging, but other factors such as smoking and diabetes can contribute as well. Symptoms of cataracts may include blurred vision, faded color vision, glare, poor night vision, and double vision. Unfortunately, cataracts do not go away, and surgery may be required if they cause vision loss sufficient to impact your daily activity.
  2. Refractive Errors – Vision is the result of light passing through the structures of the eye and being refracted, or bent, to form images. When that refraction becomes skewed, it results in vision problems such as nearsightedness, farsightedness, and astigmatism. These problems are best treated with corrective lenses.
  3. Glaucoma – The term glaucoma refers to a collection of diseases that damage the optic nerve in the eye, typically the result of fluid accumulation and rising pressure inside the eye. Unfortunately, symptoms of glaucoma typically don’t develop until the problem becomes advanced and vision loss due to glaucoma cannot be restored. Increased intraocular pressure can be corrected with medicated eye drops, however, to slow or prevent progression.
  4. Diabetic Retinopathy – A complication of poorly managed diabetes, diabetic retinopathy is caused by damage to the blood vessels in the retina, the light-sensitive tissue in the eye. In the early stages, this condition causes no or only mild vision problems, but it can progress to total blindness. Controlling blood sugar is the best way to prevent this problem.
  5. Macular Degeneration – The leading cause of vision loss, macular degeneration affects more people than cataracts and glaucoma combined, and it is an incurable eye disease. Macular degeneration is caused by deterioration in the central part of the retina, the macula, and there are several different types of the disease. Risk factors for macular degeneration include genetics, age, race, and smoking habits.

Because you use your eyes all day every day, you may not notice when small or subtle changes occur. As soon as you become aware that something has changed, you should contact your doctor. Catching eye problems in the early stages is essential for treatment, especially for diseases that can lead to a partial or total loss of vision. Even if it turns out to be nothing, it is always better to be safe than sorry.

Vision and Environmental toxicity

Vision and Environmental Toxicity

If you’re like most animals, you rely on your vision as the main navigation tool guiding you through life. For those who have unfortunately lost their vision, or have reduced visual ability, life can be a struggle, even with coping mechanisms.

Car Accident

There are many causes of vision loss, from heredity to catastrophic incidents like a car or motorcycle accident, but there are many more hidden factors between these two that may come as a surprise to many.

The environment, more specifically harmful environmental substances, can lay claim to many ailments, from heavy metal poisoning and cardiovascular illness, all the way to deafness and blindness. But sometimes the environment is not easily identified as the direct cause of blindness.

A study published in 2016 in the Journal of Diabetes Research identifies external environmental factors to be complicit in blindness, namely substances in the phthalate family, chemicals we come in contact with during our everyday lives, are ingesting in unhealthy quantities, and yet have most likely never heard of.

Phthalates are a type of ester made of phthalic acid used in plastics to give the plastic more flexibility, transparency, durability, and longevity. The issue with these chemicals is that they do not share a covalent bond with the plastic its self, so exposure to heat or organic solvents can release them from the plastic, and in today’s era of just about everything being made of plastic, phthalic acid very commonly leaches into the food we eat from plastic dishes. In fact, most Americans tested by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention have metabolites of multiple phthalates in their urine.

Researchers noticed an association between phthalate metabolites found in urine and self-reported eye affliction in individuals with diabetes.

Exposure to phthalates has already been associated with type 2 diabetes, but researchers are still trying to figure out the mechanisms of this relationship. In doing so, they noticed that patients with type 2 diabetes who experienced retinopathy also had high levels of phthalates in their urine.

They studied the association of 12 urinary phthalate metabolites with self-reported eye affliction/retinopathy in 1,004 participants with diabetes. Researchers found Self-reported eye affliction/retinopathy had 82% accuracy with Cohen’s kappa, a statistic which measures inter-rater agreement for qualitative (categorical) items.

Scientists found this association between Urinary mono-n-octyl phthalate and eye affliction/retinopathy so profound that they are led to believe there are existing cases of blindness due to type 2 diabetes that have been misclassified, that are actually due to exposure to phthalates.

Another recent study examined the link between urinary environmental chemical concentrations and vitamin D in elderly individuals suffering from vision, hearing, and balance disorders. Researchers aimed to “determine the relationships between urinary environmental chemicals (including heavy metals, environmental bisphenols, pesticides, arsenic, and phthalates) concentrations and vision, hearing, and balance disorders in a national population-based setting.”

We all know that heavy metal poisoning can easily lead to death, but research shows more and more that they can play a major role in debilitating disease, as can other compounds we’re exposed to on a daily basis.

The study found that the compounds cadmium, molybdenum, and tungsten concentrations, all commonly linked to heart disease, can also be associated with vision disorder. Other compounds tested were also linked to hearing disorder, buzzing and hissing in the ears, and ringing in the ears, and still more were newly linked to balance disorders.

Heart Disease

These chemicals were easily detected in the urine of participants, making it relatively simple to get checked by a doctor regularly. Yet the true discovery is the continual realization that the substances we’ve deemed to be the cause of one ailment are truly doing more damage to our bodies than previously realized.

It’s been decades since we discontinued using Dichlorodiphenyltrichloroethane (DDT), and the effects of it are still in the American consciousness. In 1962 Rachel Carson wrote about the dangers of DDT to both the environment and to human life, claiming that it caused cancer, sparking the early embers of the now widely popular environmental movement.

But long after abandoning DDT, American farmers have devised new creations to help prevent crop destruction via insect, and these chemicals may not be much better for your health than the blacklisted DDT.


Research has associated pesticide exposure with retinopathy in agricultural workers. Perhaps even more disturbing is that the wives of these agricultural workers also exhibited ocular damage from pesticide exposure, even though they are contacting it second hand.

While farm workers are likely the most affected by pesticide exposure, its reach extends to the supermarket and into your kitchen, with one of the newly observed effects of exposure to common pesticides being damage to the eye.

One study shows that exposure to pesticides via inhalation, ingestion, dermal contact and ocular exposure can all cause damage to the eye. Physical exposure via contact with the eye can lead to absorption in the ocular tissue and potential ocular toxicity.

Researchers tested the tissue inside the eye of animals exposed to pesticides and found Cholinesterase enzymes with evidence of organophosphate-induced inhibition. The effects of pesticides have been observed in various parts of the eye including conjunctiva, cornea, lens, retina and the optic nerve.


Japanese researchers call this disorder Saku disease, an optico-autonomic peripheral neuropathy, has been described in Japan in people living in an area where organophosphates were used, and authorities consider this a serious health concern.

Thankfully, there is renewed focus on fresh, organic produce in America and much of the modern world, but there are still those who cannot necessarily afford to live that lifestyle, or who must work on farms that use pesticides to treat produce, but hopefully regulations can continue to restrict the types and amounts of chemicals that agriculturalists are able to use on the food and products we’re all forced to consume and have exposure to in our daily lives, because the gift of sight is truly a remarkable one.


Top 7 Foods That Will Improve Eyesight You Should Eat Daily

Top 7 Foods That Will Improve Eyesight You Should Eat Daily

Do you struggle with daytime vision problems, blurriness, poor night-time vision, or eye floaters? If so, you’ll definitely want in on these 7 foods that can help improve your eyesight.

You’ll probably be wondering what’s the fastest way to improve your vision without spending thousands of dollars at an optometrist, to have eye surgery or new prescriptions every year, or new contacts every year. You want to see improvements in your vision today. Well, science has shown that there are seven types of foods that you can eat to improve your vision, and there are dietary patterns that you can follow to improve your vision.

Start eating these foods daily so that you can start to see a difference in 30 days, 60 days, 90 days, and going forward.

Foods you should eat to improve your eyesight

a pair of glasses with focused image of the forest and unfocused forest behind it

There are seven foods that will improve your eyesight, as long as you eat them every day. They are high in certain micro-nutrients such as lutein, zeaxanthin, vitamin C, polyphenols, proanthocyanadins, and vitamin A, which can make a powerful difference in your vision going forward.

1. Foods containing Lutein & Zeaxanthin

bunches of broccoli, kale and bok choy on a white background
  • Eat foods like: Broccoli, cauliflower, kale, bok choy, spinach, squash

Firstly, eat foods high in lutein and zeaxanthin. These are antioxidants that concentrate in your eyes. In fact, they concentrate in the back of your eyes where the retina is. They help with daytime vision, blurriness, night-time vision and floaters. Foods that are high in both lutein and zeaxanthin include the brassica vegetables (e.g.) broccoli, cauliflower, bok choy, and kale. Other foods high in these nutrients include spinach, squash (any kind), corn, peas, and eggs. Try to incorporate these foods into your daily diet.

2. Food containing Vitamin A

a dish of blueberries on a white surface
  • Eat foods like: Squash, spinach, bilberry and rose hip tea

Another nutrient is vitamin A. Squash and spinach have particularly high contents of vitamin A so try to get those in your diet. Something else you can actually try is a combination tea of bilberry and rose hips. It’s extremely high in vitamin C, polyphenols, and proanthocyanins, that feed the eyeballs and retina. Go to your local health foods store, get a little bag of bilberry and a little bag of rose hips, and you can easily brew a tea.

You can add some honey to it for flavor if needed. But this is packed full of proanthocyanins that basically go to your eye as antioxidants.

vision 20 supplement by zenith labs

We have also created a power supplement called Vision 20. It contains concentrated forms of luteins, zeaxanthin, vitamin C, proanthocyanadins, and vitamin A. We recommend you incorporate the supplement along with the suggested foods above and not rely solely on the supplement.

We would love to know what you’ve done for your vision in the past, if you’ve incorporated these foods in your diet, how effective food is in improving your vision. If you need a little more help in obtaining some of these ingredients, let us know what culture and country you’re from so we can come up with alternatives for you to make sure you’re getting the luteins, zeaxanthin, vitamin C, proanthocyanadins, and vitamin A foods that you need for eye health. Don’t be shy to write to us in the comments below!

Dr. Ryan Shelton of zenith labs

If you liked this video/article and found it useful, do share it with your friends and loved ones. Subscribe to the Youtube channel for weekly tips on new tools and techniques to improve your health and well-being.

I believe in the original meaning of the word doctor, ‘docere’, which means teacher. I’m here to help educate you on how to take care of yourself in ways that you may not have heard of before, but that are effective. I always want to hear your ideas and feedback so be sure to leave me comments below!

Antioxidants for Eye Health


For Better Vision, Keep an Eye Out for Foods High in Zeaxanthin, Lutein, Lycopene, and Astaxanthin.

Like everything else with the human body, the eyes eventually degrade with age. If you were lucky enough to experience 20/20 vision in youth, eventually, you too will most likely need some form of corrective treatment whether glasses, contacts, or laser eye surgery.

The good news is that we can use food as preventative medicine.  There are dietary actions that you can take focusing on four distinct naturally occurring carotenoids found in foods in order to prevent the inevitable loss of vision. Small shifts in your diet can relate to you seeing your family members more clearly, reading those books you love so much, and driving with better confidence.

Four great dietary sources you can seek for help with vision are zeaxanthin, lutein, lycopene, and astaxanthin…the so called ‘macular carotenoids.’ Each can be found naturally and easily obtained through dietary means. Word of advice, these carotenoids are oxidized and become useless when exposed to air for long periods of time or when cooked at high temperatures. Always use fresh options either steamed or cooked at low temperature for best results.

Lutein and zeaxanthin are pigments predominantly found in the eye.  They are also the exact same pigments which are responsible for the yellow, orange and green colors in many fruits and vegetables. These pigments in the eye act as a filter for blue light, protecting the macular region against oxidation by light.  A healthy macula of the eye, protected against the insults of reactive oxygen species, helps to maintain clear, crisp vision.

  • Foods high in Zeaxanthin and Lutein include leafy greens like spinach, kale, collard greens, romaine lettuce, dandelion greens, and turnip greens. They are also high in corn, broccoli, bell peppers, zucchini, Brussels sprouts, oranges, apricots, pistachios, pumpkin, and egg yolks.
  • The highest concentration of Zeaxanthin and Lutein are found in medicinal flowers such as marigolds and the Garden nasturtium.

While lutein and zeaxanthin are a little less recognizable, another powerful compound found to aid vision is lycopene. Lycopene is one of the most powerful antioxidants currently known occurring in food, and has many more benefits to us than just aiding vision. Lycopene also helps prevent cancer, prostate issues, and heart disease.

  • Lycopene is found readily in tomatoes, carrots, bell peppers, watermelon, guava, papaya, asparagus, red cabbage, and many more fruits and vegetables.
  • A Helpful Hint: Lycopene is actually most concentrated in tomato paste, so make your favorite red sauce for eye health!

Tomatoes contain about 3mg of lycopene per 100 grams but, contrary to popular belief, they don’t pack the most punch when it comes to lycopene.

Guavas are not only delicious, they also contain an impressive amount of lycopene, with 100 grams of guava holding over 5mg of this potent antioxidant.

If you’re looking for help minimizing the effects of age-related vision loss, look no further than these three essential compounds: zeaxanthin, lycopene, and lutein.

Astaxanthin is special, very special. Astaxanthin is a naturally occurring carotenoid pigment found primarily in marine organisms such as salmon, trout, crab, shrimp, and lobster, providing a pink-red color. Among the commercially important microalgae, Haematococcus pluvialis is the richest source of natural astaxanthin which is considered as “super anti-oxidant.” Natural astaxanthin produced by H. pluvialis has significantly greater antioxidant capacity than the synthetic one. Studies have also shown that naturally fermented Astaxanthin may be even more powerful in its antioxidant potential for eye and vision health.

close up of maritime pine bark

A ”Thanks for Reading” BONUS for reading the entire article:

Maritime Pine bark extract is the only herbal agent found in research to actually reverse myopia, also known as near-sightedness.



Dr Ryan Shelton

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Doctor's #1 Tip To Reverse Puffy Eyes and Bags (DO IT DAILY!)

Doctor’s #1 Tip To Reverse Puffy Eyes and Bags (DO IT DAILY!)

Aging, amongst other reasons, is a common cause puffy eyes. We know that certain things can help: reducing salt, improving allergies, relieving sinus congestion, drinking more water, getting more sleep, and avoiding fatigue and stress. But we’re going to reveal a number one tip to help with puffy eyes.

The #1 Tip To Reverse Puffy Eyes and Eye Bags

man's hand making a cup of green tea

This is one remedy you can enjoy internally and see the benefits externally — green tea.

Green tea has been used by countries and civilizations around the world to help fight aging because of the powerful antioxidants it has. Green tea contains polyphenols called catechins, epicatechins and EGCG. EGCG is one of the most important ones. They’re polyphenols that have powerful antioxidant effects.

What makes this such a great solution is you can simply brew a strong cup of green tea and enjoy its benefits. Here’s how to do it:

woman with natural facial makeup holding green tea bags
  1. Brew a strong cup of green tea. Use two teabags.
  2. Place the used teabags on your eyes. Once you’re done drinking your green tea, let the teabags cool. Then, gently place the used teabags on your eyes.

All you have to do is try this for seven days, and it can dramatically change how your eyes look.

The green tea bags are astringent, which helps skin cells contract. It also contains vitamin C, folic acid, quercetin, beta carotene, and caffeine, all of which can reduce the puffiness of your eyes and make you look and feel younger.

Like this tip? Try this Easy Homemade Face Peel to Reverse Aging!

Dr Ryan Shelton

If you liked this video/article, do share it with your friends and loved ones. Subscribe to the Youtube channel for weekly tips on new tools and techniques to improve your health and well-being.

I believe in the original meaning of the word doctor, ‘docere‘, which means teacher. I’m here to help educate you on how to take care of yourself in ways that you may not have heard of before, but that are effective. I always want to hear your ideas and feedback so be sure to leave me comments below!

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