As a Certified Face Yoga teacher I often coach people on the benefits of drinking enough water. I already blogged about this in the past and I think it is a recurring theme I think that needs to be emphasized. You often hear on the news how important it is for us to find water on Mars. Water means life; isn’t it strange that we forget then to drink enough water?
Sarah Smith of the Daily Mail also wondered about this and embarked on an experiment. She started drinking three liters of water every day in addition to what she was already drinking. The results were amazing, not only did she feel better but she also started to look TEN YEARS younger in her face. Down below you can find an excerpt of the article with a link to the original article.
Drinking three litres of water a day took TEN YEARS off my face: Sarah, 42, was hoping to solve her headaches and poor digestion… just look what else happened
- One in five women drinks less than the recommended daily intake of water
- Every system and function in our body depends on water…
- Especially because the liquid flushes toxins from vital organs
You might think I’d have little in common with a camel, but we do share one useful skill: both of us can go for a very long time without water.
Usually I start my day with a cup of tea, then I might have a glass of water with my lunch and one with dinner – that’s about a litre of liquid in 24 hours. It feels like plenty, but apparently it’s not nearly enough.
After years of suffering headaches and poor digestion I spoke to a neurologist about my regular headaches and a nutritionist about my poor digestion, and both told me I should be drinking up to three litres of liquid a day for my body to function at its best.
Then, when I read a recent survey suggesting that at least one in five women in the UK consumes less than the recommended daily intake of water, I decided to conduct an experiment. What would happen if I drank the recommended amount every day for a month?
The photograph of me taken the day I started this trial demonstrates perfectly – and rather frighteningly – what a lack of hydration does to a face.