Sensitive Skin: 6 Signs You Have It and How to Care for It (2023)

  • Sensitive skin is easily irritated by stimuli that would not normally cause unpleasant reactions
  • Causes include dryness, skin disorders and allergies, and environmental factors
  • Symptoms are many, and include redness, itchiness, burning and stinging
  • Sensitive skin can be managed with fragrance-free, hypoallergenic products and identifying and avoiding exposure to triggers

Sensitive skin can occur due to internal or external factors. Genetic makeup, disease or a weak immune system can make people predisposed to this skin condition. External factors can also negatively affect the skin barrier – the outermost layer of skin that maintains moisture and protects against external threats.

When compromised, skin becomes irritated and uncomfortable. This condition can affect any age and skin type, but is not a cause for serious concern.

If you are in good health and you suspect your sensitivity is a result of environmental factors, there are steps you can take to reduce flare-ups. You can identify and avoid your triggers, and create a skin care regimen that omits irritants and includes soothing ingredients.


What Exactly Is Sensitive Skin?

Skin sensitivity is defined by the occurrence of specific symptoms that include burning, tingling, itching, tightness, redness and pain in response to stimuli that normally would not cause these reactions. These responses develop when the skin barrier—the protective outermost epidermal layer—is weakened.

This sensitivity can be intermittent, flaring up when exposed to a trigger and then resolving on its own.

What Causes Skin Sensitivity?

Sensitive skin is primarily caused by two factors: a hyperactive immune system or a weak skin barrier function. While having an abnormally reactive immune system is caused by genetics, external factors are often responsible for damaging the skin’s natural barrier.

The skin barrier contains lipids or oils to keep skin supple and plays an important role in protecting against harmful environmental threats. This barrier is weakened when there are too few of these natural oils, or when the skin becomes dehydrated. This leaves skin vulnerable to bacteria and a host of irritants, such as allergens, fragrances and overexposure to heat or cold.

Contact dermatitis

Contact dermatitis is another cause of sensitive skin, and falls within two categories.

Allergic contact dermatitis

Allergic contact dermatitis is either due to contact with an irritating substance or a reaction due to an allergy. A few common allergens are:

  • Latex
  • Nickel-plated jewelry
  • Perfumes or added fragrance in skin care products
  • Poison oak and poison ivy

Symptoms include mild swelling, skin tightness, cracking, blisters and ulcers. Usually, symptoms are confined to the area that was in direct contact with the irritant.

(Video) 6 Things That Trigger Sensitive Skin You Must Avoid

Irritant contact dermatitis

People who frequently wash their hands, such as health care or kitchen workers, can develop this condition from overexposure to water. Symptoms range from mild to severe and include dryness, irritation, itching, and in severe cases, cracking and bleeding.

Environmental factors

Certain environments can exacerbate skin sensitivity. During the winter, the heated air inside your house can wreak havoc on your skin. Overexposure to wind, cold air, sunlight and pollution can also harm the skin’s natural protective barrier.


Ethnicity is also related to skin sensitivity, with Asians demonstrating heightened reactions to certain chemicals.

Other people are predisposed to sensitive skin if they are born with an overactive immune system. This system functions to protect the body from a variety of illnesses or injuries and can react aggressively in order to kill off harmful pathogens. However, when the immune system overreacts in response to harmless pathogens and minor injuries, skin becomes itchy or inflamed.

Additionally some diseases can cause the immune system to respond as a protective response, resulting in sensitivity and inflammation.

Overuse of skin care products

If you use ingredients such as salicylic acid, benzoyl peroxide or exfoliating scrubs too often, your skin barrier can weaken, causing dryness and irritation.

Skin disorders

Sensitive skin can also be a result of several skin disorders.

Eczema or atopic dermatitis is a condition that causes rough, inflamed patches of skin and blisters. It is sometimes a reaction to a specific irritant but often has no discernible cause.

Rosacea is a chronic skin disorder characterized by facial redness, stinging and visible blood vessels. While the causes of rosacea are not well understood, it is thought to be triggered by genetic and environmental factors.

Skin dryness

There are many causes for dry skin. It can be due to inadequate hydration, a result of hot or dry weather, or a poor skin care regimen.

Skin also dries out if it is not producing or maintaining enough of the natural oils that are responsible for keeping the skin smooth and soft. You can strip your skin of its natural oils by washing too often or using hot water or harsh soaps.

When skin lacks hydration and natural oils, it compromises the skin barrier: skin becomes more sensitive to outside irritants and is unable to prevent moisture from evaporating from the skin. The result is skin that appears dry and irritated.

6 Signs You Have Sensitive Skin

Sensitive skin can be identified by several key characteristics that occur as the result of an impared skin barrier. These six symptoms may be intermittent and vary in severity.

(Video) 5 tips for caring sensitive skin, especially on face - Dr. Aruna Prasad


Those with sensitive skin are more likely to suffer from allergic reactions and have particularly damaging symptoms when they do. Blisters (red, inflamed and painful lesions containing a clear liquid) resulting from friction, irritants or allergic contact dermatitis, are one example.

Bumpy or scaly skin

At more advanced stages of irritation, sensitive skin can develop small bumps that leak fluid. Conditions such as eczema and contact dermatitis can also cause dry, flaky and scaly skin.

Cracked skin

Sensitive skin that tends to be dry can deteriorate and result in skin cracking. This is especially true if dry skin is not addressed, or if there is irritation and itching present. In severe cases you may experience bleeding, rawness and swelling as well.

Discolored patches

Red patches can develop on the skin, but can also appear as brown or gray in color. Significant changes in skin tone are rare, but for those with very sensitive skin—including those with eczema—they can occur as a result of chronic sensitivity and irritation.

Dry or itchy skin

Dry and itchy skin is a strong indication of a compromised barrier. These symptoms are usually present alongside inflammation.

Frequent redness

Redness can occur for many reasons, but if you find that your skin easily breaks out into red patches, it may be due to a physical response to triggers or irritants. This type of flushing can also be a symptom of rosacea, a chronic skin condition that causes skin sensitivity.

How to Treat Sensitive Skin

Skin sensitivity varies in degree. For some it is a chronic condition; for others it depends on specific triggers.

For chronic conditions, it is important to choose treatments that can be used over a long period of time to inhibit or ease symptoms. Products should be used consistently for up to eight weeks in order to see significant results.

For others, identifying specific triggers and reducing exposure is a key preventative measure. While this kind of sensitivity typically goes away after prolonged separation from the trigger, spot treatments and creams formulated to treat acute sensitivity can be effective.


Many cleansers are formulated with anti-aging ingredients that are too harsh for sensitive skin. With this in mind, avoid cleansers containing:

  • Alpha-hydroxy acids (AHAs)
  • Beta-hydroxy acids (BHAs)
  • Alcohol
  • Sodium lauryl sulfate

Instead, choose a cleanser with a balanced pH (between 5 and 5.5) containing ingredients such as hyaluronic acid which has been proven to help skin retain moisture. Cleansing lotions can be more hydrating than gels or regular water-based face washes.


Some ingredients in moisturizers are potential triggers for sensitive skin. When choosing a moisturizer, avoid irritating ingredients such as

  • Alcohol
  • Dyes
  • Fragrance
  • Glycolic acid
  • Lactic acid
  • Preservatives
  • Salicylic acid
  • Sulfates

Look for products containing some of the following soothing, hydrating ingredients:

(Video) 7 Signs You Have Sensitive Skin

  • Aloe vera
  • Ceramides
  • Colloidal oatmeal
  • Hyaluronic acid
  • Sodium hyaluronate

Ceramides can repair the skin’s barrier function, while colloidal oatmeal helps maintain skin surface pH. Hyaluronic acid, sodium hyaluronate and aloe vera work to improve the skin’s ability to retain moisture.

Sensitive acne-prone skin

Sensitive skin that’s prone to breakouts can be challenging to treat, as many products designed to treat acne include ingredients that are too harsh for sensitive skin.

Instead of drying anti-acne soaps and face washes, choose a gentle fragrance-free cleanser followed by a soothing alcohol-free toner to balance your skin’s pH. When choosing a moisturizer, avoid thick creams and oils in favor of light gels.

Typical acne treatments—such as benzoyl peroxide and salicylic acid—break down the debris that clogs pores and exfoliates dead skin cells. These can be beneficial but only if they are within gentle, fragrance-free formulas. Use localized spot treatments to deliver active ingredients to the areas that most need them.

How to Choose Products for Sensitive Skin

When choosing skin care products, formulas containing fewer ingredients have a lower risk of irritating your skin. A shorter ingredient list also makes it easier to determine potential triggers.


Opt for fragrance-free, hypoallergenic deodorants to prevent red and itchy underarms. As aluminum in most deodorant brands is a trigger for some people with sensitive skin, consider an aluminum-free product as well.


When you have sensitive skin, the fragrance and dye in regular laundry detergents can cause adverse reactions such as itchiness, redness and dryness over the entire body. Choose a fragrance- and dye-free, hypoallergenic product to avoid any potential irritants.

Face and body washes

Opt for face and body washes specifically formulated for sensitive skin. These products should be labeled as fragrance-free, hypoallergenic and noncomedogenic, meaning they won’t clog pores.


Look for hypoallergenic, fragrance-free makeup products. Mineral-based foundations are considered the safest for sensitive skin as they are formulated without parabens, fillers and binders that commonly cause skin reactions.


Many people with sensitive skin sunburn easily because dry, damaged skin is more susceptible to the damaging effects of ultraviolet (UV) radiation.

Choose a broad-spectrum sunblock containing an SPF 30 or higher for daily use and reapply frequently to ensure your skin is protected.

Some people are sensitive to zinc oxide, a common ingredient in physical sunscreen, so be sure to test new products on a small area of skin first.

How to test for a sensitive skin reaction

Before using any new skin care product, perform a patch test to determine a reaction.

(Video) Dermatologist's Top 10 Tips to Treat Sensitive Skin

Apply the product as directed to a small area of skin on your forearm and wait 24 hours. For a more thorough test, repeat the application every 24 hours over the course of three days. If you do not experience a reaction, consider the product safe for use.

Sensitive Skin Do’s and Don’ts

Incorporate some good habits to your routine to help manage your skin’s sensitivity.

Do use a shaving cream or gel when shaving to prevent razor burn

Do use a moisturizer designed for sensitive skin; apply frequently to compensate for dryness

Don’t take long, hot showers; overexposure to hot water can exacerbate skin dryness

Don’t rub your skin with a towel after showering; the friction can cause irritation

When to See a Doctor

Most people can manage their sensitive skin at home with nonprescription skin care products and some trial and error to determine what causes a reaction.

However, if your sensitive skin becomes unmanageable or has a sudden onset, consider seeking the advice of a dermatologist to determine a treatment plan. If you suspect you’re having an allergic reaction, you can also consult an allergist.

In rare cases, allergic reactions can be life-threatening. If you experience difficulty breathing or swallowing and/or swelling in the face, mouth or throat, seek immediate medical attention.


Sensitive skin can fluctuate depending on the health of your skin barrier. Sometimes sensitivity is due to genetic causes; other times it is linked to external influences that negatively affect the barrier and leave skin vulnerable.

When the barrier is weakened, skin is easily irritated by a number of factors including skin care products and the environment – factors that don’t normally cause skin reactions. The symptoms of sensitive skin include redness, itchiness and burning. In severe cases, often due to contact dermatitis, it can result in cracked skin, blisters, pain and discolored patches of skin.

Sensitive skin can be alleviated by choosing fragrance-free, hypoallergenic products. These include cleansers, body washes, moisturizers, makeup and laundry detergent. By identifying and eliminating known irritants, you can reduce the severity and frequency of flare-ups.

If you’re struggling to care for your sensitive skin or if you have a sudden onset of skin sensitivity, consult a doctor or dermatologist. They will work with you to determine a treatment plan to improve the symptoms of your sensitive skin.

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  • Eckhart, Leopold & Zeeuwen, Patrick. (2018). The skin barrier: Epidermis versus environment. Experimental Dermatology. 27. doi:10.1111/exd.13731
  • Duarte I, et al. Sensitive skin: review of an ascending concept. An Bras Dermatol. 2017 Jul-Aug;92(4):521-525. doi:10.1590/abd1806-4841.201756111
  • Rawlings AV. Ethnic skin types: are there differences in skin structure and function? Int J Cosmet Sci. 2006 Apr;28(2):79-93. doi:10.1111/j.1467-2494.2006.00302.x
  • WHO Guidelines on Hand Hygiene in Health Care: First Global Patient Safety Challenge Clean Care Is Safer Care.
  • Arif T. (2015). Salicylic acid as a peeling agent: a comprehensive review. Clinical, cosmetic and investigational dermatology, 8, 455–461. doi:10.2147/CCID.S84765
  • Berardesca, E., Farage, M., & Maibach, H. (2012). Sensitive skin: an overview. International Journal of Cosmetic Science, 35(1), 2–8.
  • Buddenkotte, J., & Steinhoff, M. (2018). Recent advances in understanding and managing rosacea. F1000Research, 7, 1885.
  • Catherine Mack Correa, M., & Nebus, J. (2012). Management of patients with atopic dermatitis: the role of emollient therapy. Dermatology research and practice, 2012, 836931. doi:10.1155/2012/836931
  • Kuritzky, L. A., & Beecker, J. (2015). Sunscreens. CMAJ : Canadian Medical Association journal = journal de l’Association medicale canadienne, 187(13), E419. doi:10.1503/cmaj.150258
  • Misery, L., Ständer, S., Szepietowski, J., Reich, A., Wallengren, J., Evers, A., Takamori, K., Brenaut, E., Gall-Ianotto, C., Fluhr, J., Berardesca, E. and Weisshaar, E. (2017). Definition of Sensitive Skin: An Expert Position Paper from the Special Interest Group on Sensitive Skin of the International Forum for the Study of Itch. Acta Dermato Venereologica, 97(1), pp.4-6. doi:10.2340/00015555-2397
  • Pavicic T, Gauglitz GG, Lersch P, Schwach-Abdellaoui K, Malle B, Korting HC, Farwick M. Efficacy of cream-based novel formulations of hyaluronic acid of different molecular weights in anti-wrinkle treatment. J Drugs Dermatol. 2011 Sep;10(9):990-1000.
  • Sohn, A., Frankel, A., Patel, R. V., & Goldenberg, G. (2011). Eczema. Mount Sinai Journal of Medicine: A Journal of Translational and Personalized Medicine, 78(5), 730–739.
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What are the signs of sensitive skin? ›

What are the symptoms of sensitive skin?
  • Red, swollen and itchy skin.
  • Skin redness that presents with or without swelling.
  • Skin that stings or burns.
  • Rashes or hives.
  • Dry skin that may crack, blister or bleed.
  • Patches of skin that feel dry, hard and leathery.
2 Feb 2022

How do you care for sensitive skin? ›

General tips for sensitive skin
  1. take short 5 to 10 minute showers with warm — not hot — water.
  2. avoid harsh astringents and exfoliants.
  3. use a gentle, fragrance-free soap.
  4. use essential oils instead of perfumes.
  5. use a gentle, fragrance-free laundry detergent.
  6. try using organic cleaning supplies.

What causes sensitive skin and how can I care for it? ›

Usually, having sensitive skin is not a sign of a serious skin condition. Some people are simply more sensitive to products that come into contact with the skin. In many cases, avoiding harsh chemicals, perfumes, and other irritating ingredients in skin care products can help ease symptoms and keep them away.

What does it mean to have sensitive skin? ›

Sensitive skin is a common condition and means your skin is more prone to reactions such as redness and itching. Most people who have sensitive skin notice occasional or frequent itching, burning and stinging of patches of skin. Sensitive skin is very treatable and may require a visit to the dermatologist.

How common is sensitive skin? ›

Overall, ~60–70% of women and 50–60% of men report having some degree of sensitive skin. However, there are differences between populations in various geographies, and perceptions of sensitive skin at specific anatomic sites.

How do you treat dry sensitive skin? ›

Lifestyle and home remedies
  1. Gently wash your face at least twice a day. ...
  2. Moisturize. ...
  3. Use warm water and limit bath time. ...
  4. Use allergen-free moisturizing soap. ...
  5. Use a humidifier. ...
  6. Choose fabrics that are kind to your skin. ...
  7. Relieve itchiness.
25 Jan 2022

How do you treat sensitive skin naturally? ›

7 Home Remedies To Care For Sensitive Skin
  1. Tomato juice.
  2. Coconut oil.
  3. Raw milk.
  4. Baking soda.
  5. Amla.
  6. Sugar as a natural exfoliant.
  7. Olive oil.
11 Sept 2018

What can cause sensitive skin? ›

Causes of sensitive skin reactions include: Skin disorders or allergic skin reactions such as eczema, rosacea, or allergic contact dermatitis. Overly dry or injured skin that can no longer protect nerve endings, leading to skin reactions.

Can sensitive skin be oily or dry? ›

Sensitive skin is often referred to as a skin type, but it's possible to have oily sensitive skin, dry sensitive skin, or normal sensitive skin. Regardless of which type of skin you have, if you have sensitive skin, it may appear red and feel like it's burning, itching, or dry.

Which skin type is best? ›

Normal skin is well balanced: neither too oily nor too dry. 'Normal' is a term widely used to refer to well-balanced skin. The scientific term for healthy skin is eudermic. Dry skin can feel tight and rough and look dull.

Why is my skin so sensitive and itchy? ›

Causes of itchy skin include: Skin conditions. Examples include dry skin (xerosis), eczema (dermatitis), psoriasis, scabies, parasites, burns, scars, insect bites and hives.

Can you make your skin less sensitive? ›

Stay hydrated

Dry skin is very easily irritated, develops rashes and feels ultra-sensitive. Therefore, it is important to keep your skin hydrated by not just applying creams and moisturisers, but also drinking enough water and eating the right the kind of food.

What should I avoid if I have sensitive skin? ›

Exfoliants, fragrances, alcohol, sulfates, and preservatives can be some of the most triggering skincare ingredients for sensitive skin. If you suspect any of these may be irritating your skin, consult with your dermatologist.

How many types of sensitive skin are there? ›

Below are four different sensitive skin types and what you can do to deal with each.

Where is the skin most sensitive? ›

The face has demonstrated to be the most common site of skin sensitivity (Table 3), predictable physiologically due to the larger and multiple number of products used on the face (particularly in women), a thinner barrier in facial skin, and a greater density of nerve endings (18).

Is sensitive skin real? ›

1. “Sensitive skin” isn't really a clinical term. It's more of an expression for skin that's easy to irritate. Even though most dermatologists have a general idea of what you mean when you say you have sensitive skin, it's not a clinical diagnosis, Marlys Fassett, M.D., Ph.

Which cream is best for dry and sensitive skin? ›

Healthline's picks for the best moisturizers for dry skin
  • Andalou Naturals Purple Carrot + C Luminous Night Cream.
  • NIVEA Soft Moisturizing Creme.
  • Kiehl's Ultra Facial Cream.
  • Eucerin Advanced Repair Cream.
  • Avène Hydrance Rich Hydrating Cream.
  • St. ...
  • Weleda Skin Food Original Ultra-Rich Cream.
  • CeraVe Moisturizing Cream.

What drink helps dry skin? ›

Every day, make sure you drink at least 8 glasses of fluids, which include beverages such as tea, milk, and coffee. Your skin will also thank you if you eat a diet rich in antioxidants such as vitamin A, C, and E.

What foods help dry skin? ›

Good sources are egg yolk, oat flakes, salmon and herring, tomatoes and spinach, dairy products, bananas and walnuts. Nuts and seeds in general are also rich in vitamin E, which additionally supports the skin's lipid layer and ensures better skin hydration.

Which part of the body is most sensitive to touch? ›

The receptors in our skin are not distributed in a uniform way around our bodies. Some places, such as our fingers and lips, have more touch receptors than other parts of our body, such as our backs. That is one reason why we are more sensitive to touch on our fingers and face than on our backs.

How do you treat sensitive skin naturally? ›

7 Home Remedies To Care For Sensitive Skin
  1. Tomato juice.
  2. Coconut oil.
  3. Raw milk.
  4. Baking soda.
  5. Amla.
  6. Sugar as a natural exfoliant.
  7. Olive oil.
11 Sept 2018

How do I know my skin type? ›

The Blotting Sheet Method

Another simple way to determine your skin type at home is to press a clean blotting paper against different areas of your face. Then, hold the sheet up to a light to see how much oil was absorbed: The more oil on the paper, the oilier your skin is likely to be.

What ingredients should I avoid for sensitive skin? ›

Exfoliants, fragrances, alcohol, sulfates, and preservatives can be some of the most triggering skincare ingredients for sensitive skin. If you suspect any of these may be irritating your skin, consult with your dermatologist.

What is the most painful part of the body? ›

The forehead and fingertips are the most sensitive parts to pain, according to the first map created by scientists of how the ability to feel pain varies across the human body.

Which skin is the most sensitive? ›

The face has demonstrated to be the most common site of skin sensitivity (Table 3), predictable physiologically due to the larger and multiple number of products used on the face (particularly in women), a thinner barrier in facial skin, and a greater density of nerve endings (18).

Which part of the body does not feel pain? ›

The brain itself does not feel pain because there are no nociceptors located in brain tissue itself. This feature explains why neurosurgeons can operate on brain tissue without causing a patient discomfort, and, in some cases, can even perform surgery while the patient is awake.

Which fruit is good for sensitive skin? ›

Vitamin C – Helps protect the skin from sun damage and repair cells. Found in foods such as citrus fruits, papayas, kiwis, broccoli and bell peppers. Vitamin E – thought to be one of the most effective vitamins for sensitive skin.

What can cause sensitive skin? ›

Causes of sensitive skin reactions include: Skin disorders or allergic skin reactions such as eczema, rosacea, or allergic contact dermatitis. Overly dry or injured skin that can no longer protect nerve endings, leading to skin reactions.

Is honey good for sensitive skin? ›

If you've got skin issues, honey's a great go-to because it tackles many of the major ones: "It has antibacterial properties, anti-inflammatory properties, and it nurtures the skin. Honey's particularly suitable for sensitive skin," Dr. Sadick says.

Which skin type is best? ›

Normal skin is well balanced: neither too oily nor too dry. 'Normal' is a term widely used to refer to well-balanced skin. The scientific term for healthy skin is eudermic. Dry skin can feel tight and rough and look dull.

What is my skin Colour? ›

In natural light, check the appearance of your veins beneath your skin. If your veins appear blue or purple, you have a cool skin tone. If your veins look green or a greenish blue, you have a warm skin tone. If you can't tell whether or not your veins are green or blue, you probably have a neutral skin tone.

What does my skin need? ›

The three basic skin-care routine steps are cleansing, moisturizing, and applying sunscreen (look for at least SPF 30 and “broad spectrum” on the label). Your morning skin-care routine should include those basics: washing with a cleanser, slathering on a moisturizer, then putting on your sunscreen, says Dr. Skotnicki.

Which essential oil is best for sensitive skin? ›

Effective essential oils for sensitive skin
  • Tea Tree Essential Oil. Tea tree oil is an essential oil that may be used for a variety of things, it boosts healthy skin, hair, and nails. ...
  • Eucalyptus Essential Oil. ...
  • Lemongrass Essential Oil. ...
  • Peppermint Essential Oil. ...
  • Lavender Oil.
10 Nov 2021

Is vitamin C good for sensitive skin? ›

Is Vitamin C Serum Good for Sensitive Skin? Yes, for those with sensitive skin, whether caused by sun damage, aging, inflammation or other factors, the potential benefits of vitamin C serum are many. However, it's important to choose the right form of vitamin C for your skin type.

Which face serum is good for sensitive skin? ›

Khadi Mauri Herbal Vitamin C Face Serum with Hyaluronic Acid & Chamomile. Khadi is another brand that produces entirely natural products and that is why you can trust this serum for sensitive skin.


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