Throughout this blog, we have learned that an excess of inflammation or a constant inflammatory state can be harmful to our health. Eventually, excessive inflammation hinders circulation and distribution of various substances throughout the body. We have learned that our nutrition is our medicine. We must take care of ourselves by nourishing our skin externally and choosing our food with science. Anti-inflammatory nutrition is positioned as a way of eating. We have explained how to prepare your plate and choose differently from what conventional nutrition proposes. Today, I want to answer the question - what is the ideal nutrition? Science tells us that the nutrition based on fish, farm eggs, vegetables, fruits, vegetable fats, and whole grains is nutrition with science. This nutrition not only provides us with essential minerals and vitamins but also has the ideal ratio of Omega 3 and Omega 6 fats. In this blog, I want to talk about these "good" fats - polyunsaturated Omega 3 and Omega 6 fatty acids. They belong to the group of healthy fats or lipids that are found in some vegetables and fish. Due to their physical and chemical characteristics, these fatty acids act in our body by fulfilling essential functions that allow normal functioning in different physiological processes. Omega 3 and 6 fatty acids are polyunsaturated fatty acids that have the particularity that, despite their difficult synthesis, they are part of the cell membranes, conferring them flexibility and elasticity while avoiding their aging. They work as transmitters of information to the cell and the tissue of which it is a part of, with respect to inflammation and autoimmunity responses. They can facilitate an inflammatory response when necessary for the body's defense system and also produce anti-inflammatory responses when needed. A lack of Omega 3 fatty acids causes an increase in skin cell proliferation, with loss of water and abnormal formation of cells called keratinocytes found in the outermost layer of the skin. Omega-3 acids, when oxidized, give rise to specific molecules that accumulate in the skin and have an anti-inflammatory function. These acids taken in the diet or through supplements lead to improvement in psoriasis skin lesions. Omega-6 fatty acid group is the most abundant in the skin. Its deficit causes excessive loss of water in the skin and makes it scaly. The fundamental mission is to maintain the cutaneous water barrier. We can find Omega 3 in oils (flax and olive), seeds (flax and chia), blue fish and seafood (sardines, tuna, salmon, and prawns), nuts (walnuts), avocado, and green leafy vegetables (lettuce and spinach). Omega 6 is found in sunflower oil and seeds, nuts (walnuts, peanuts, almonds, hazelnuts, and pistachios), soy, soybean oil, farm eggs, and coconut oil. Whole grains are one of the foods with more Omega 6 fatty acids. In conclusion, add the foods mentioned to your shopping list. Remember that the answer always lies in nature, and if I can leave you with a gift, it is to remember to strive for your inner self to reflect on the outside and seek everything that is natural within you.