False eyelash glue damages hair follicles and causes true eyelashes to fall off.
The damage of false eyelash glue to our native eyelashes is reflected in two aspects: mechanical violence and damage to hair follicle function: Many glues are added with the above-mentioned strong adhesives and thickeners, which have obvious curing and bonding effects. When removing makeup, vigorously tear the false eyelashes. The viscosity of the glue will tear the roots of the original eyelashes, causing the real eyelashes to fall off faster. The eyelash glue has a more profound effect on the chronic damage of the hair follicles at the root of the eyelashes and eyelids. Eyelashes are human hairs that grow on a special part (the anterior lip of the eyelid margin) to protect the eyelid fissure. The growth of eyelashes depends on the normal function of the hair follicle. Hair follicle is a complex skin appendage, which is a three-dimensional tubular structure formed continuously by epidermal cells. From bottom to top, it can be divided into hair bulb, isthmus and funnel. The hair bulb is the swelling part of the lower end of the hair follicle, and the core is the dermal papilla protruding into the dermis. The infundibulum of the hair follicle is from the opening of the hair follicle to the opening of the sebaceous gland. The normal function of the sebaceous glands and their excretory ducts affects the local skin's water-oil balance, balanced heat dissipation, and epidermal protection. Using false eyelash glue (especially inappropriate large-scale sticking) will block the sebaceous gland excretory duct and affect the gland's oil secretion. The adhesive is like a strong waterproof and oil-proof layer, which tightly locks the gland secretions and cannot be drained. Over time, bacterial colonization, inflammation and infection occur locally, and the secretions gradually expand to form retention cysts. It is manifested as local acne, skin boils, eyelid swelling and chronic inflammatory infection, and in severe cases, it can lead to diffuse inflammation of loose connective tissue such as orbital cellulitis.