References for “Food that is good for your skin”

Cleveland Clinic. (2016, March 17). Skin. Retrieved from

Harvard Health. (2018, May). Getting rid of the itch of eczema. Retrieved from

Harvard Health. (2018, November). Can a gluten-free diet help my skin? Retrieved from

Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health (n.d.). Protein. Retrieved from

Hodges, A. L., & Walker, D. K. (2017). Skin Care for Women. Nursing for women’s health, 20(6), 609–613.

Huang, T. H., Wang, P. W., Yang, S. C., Chou, W. L., & Fang, J. Y. (2018). Cosmetic and Therapeutic Applications of Fish Oil’s Fatty Acids on the Skin. Marine drugs, 16(8), 256.

Keen, M. A., & Hassan, I. (2016). Vitamin E in dermatology. Indian dermatology online journal, 7(4), 311–315.

Mayo Clinic. (2020, October 14). Water: How much should you drink every day? Retrieved from

Mayo Clinic. (2020, November 21). Does drinking water cause hydrated skin? Retrieved from

NIH National Institute of Arthritis and Musculoskeletal and Skin Diseases (2019, July).  Healthy Skin Matters. Retrieved from

NIH News in Health. (2015, November). Keep your skin healthy. Retrieved from

NIH Office of Dietary Supplements. (2020, February 27). Vitamin C. Retrieved from

NIH Office of Dietary Supplements. (2020, July 31). Vitamin E. Retrieved from

Palma, L., Marques, L. T., Bujan, J., & Rodrigues, L. M. (2015). Dietary water affects human skin hydration and biomechanics. Clinical, cosmetic and investigational dermatology, 8, 413–421.

Schagen, S. K., Zampeli, V. A., Makrantonaki, E., & Zouboulis, C. C. (2012). Discovering the link between nutrition and skin aging. Dermato-endocrinology, 4(3), 298–307.

University of Michigan Medicine. (2019, August 21). High protein foods for wound healing. Retrieved from