Astringents and other, similar, products that passed as toners years ago mostly dried out skin, but times—and products—have changed. Good toners are all about replenishing dry skin, giving back the ingredients it needs to become hydrated, smoother, and more resilient. The right toner for dry skin can make a world of difference in how plumped and radiant your skin appears.
Why Does Dry Skin Need a Toner?
Those with dry skin typically use a moisturizing, creamy cleanser. Although such cleansers are helpful, following with a hydrating toner is extra insurance so dry skin stays comfortable and supple.
The best toners are composed of a wealth of soothing, hydrating, and skin-loving ingredients like antioxidants. They give back to skin what cleansing takes away, leading to an immediately renewed appearance. Toners create a perfect “canvas” for the rest of your skincare routine.
The Best Paula’s Choice Skincare Toners for Dry Skin
At Paula’s Choice Skincare, we love toners for the critical role they play in a skincare routine. Using research-backed ingredients, we’ve formulated toners designed to give dry skin the hydrating, smoothing boost it needs after cleaning. See which one fits your dry skin needs best:
- RESIST Advanced Replenishing Toner has a silky texture and is recommended for those concerned with minimizing the appearance of wrinkles and advanced signs of aging.
- SKIN RECOVERY Enriched Calming Toner has a gentle milky texture designed to address dryness and dehydration, leaving skin soft and smooth. This is a go-to toner for very dry skin.
- CALM Redness Relief Toner for Normal to Dry Skin is specially formulated to soothe red, temperamental skin and replenish the outer layer for healthier, more even skin.
- MOISTURE BOOST Essential Hydrating Toner has a smooth liquid texture that renews dry skin while fighting the early signs of aging.
We invite you to try one of these options, and see what a difference adding a toner to your skincare regime can make! It might just turn into your can’t-go-without-it essential.
References for this information:
Journal of the American Academy of Dermatology, May 2015, issue 5, page 28; July 2014, pages 177-184; and November 2012, issue 5, pages 1,013-1,024