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Recent in Skin Science (page 1 of 40)
Goesel Anson, MD, FACS, of Ansen, Edwards & Higging, Plastic Surgery Associates, conducted a review on wrinkle development and biomechanical changes occurring during sleep.
The FDA has approved Galderma Laboratories’ Differin Gel 0.1% (adapalene gel 0.1%) for OTC use, the first in a class of drugs known as retinoids to be made available OTC for the treatment of acne.
7/13/2016 | Ginger Hodulik, MS, CNS, DermaMed
Learning to nourish and live in harmony with the bugs in our microbiome is an important component to maintaining healthy skin.
7/5/2016 | Rachel Grabenhofer, Allured Business Media
Are we closer to an e-Skin reality? The market may be ready. But is the technology?
7/1/2016 | Rhonda Allison
Post-care and skin recovery are important opportunities for estheticians to make a huge difference in their client’s skin. It starts with understanding the stages of wound healing, which is often a longer process with medical peels, as well as how to most effectively support the healing process.
6/13/2016 | Rachel Grabenhofer
While overindulging in “adult beverages” can make our heads pound and stomachs implode, perhaps less obvious are the toxic effects that seep into our skin. This article reviews the causes of hangovers, their impact on skin and what hope there is to “cure” them.
6/1/2016 | Katerina Steventon, Ph.D.
Most clients now know they must protect themselves against UV radiation to prevent premature aging and skin cancer, but a new environmental threat has gained a foothold in skin care—pollution.
A new sun sensor created by J. Justin Gooding might help identify when a person should apply more sunscreen or get out of the sun.
University of Southern California researchers have found a gene that could protect injured skin cells from becoming cancerous.
Water seems innocent enough, sustaining life on this blue planet. But it's all about balance and exposure. And as researchers in London recently discovered, hard water can carry too much calcium carbonate, putting infant skin at risk.
5/10/2016 | Robin Travers, M.D.
Estheticians, hair stylists, nail technicians and massage therapists can play an important role in recognizing the three types of skin cancer. Provided here are the tools to identify a suspicious spot and how to direct the client to have it assessed without frightening them.
Scientists have created nearly invisible silicone membrane that can reduce wrinkles, hydrate the skin, treat skin conditions and apply sunscreen.