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Recent in Skin Science (page 1 of 29)
Moles—some people have a few while others have many, but what makes a mole become a melanoma?
Power poses are acknowledged to be powerful with many mental and physical benefits. According to a couple of researchers from University of Pennsylvania, these are false recognition's, which could even backfire.
With a compound annual growth rate of 10.1 percent from 2016 to 2022, the world essential oil market is expected to reach $11.5 billion in the next six years.
The American Academy of Dermatology reveals 10 universally beneficial skin care tips from dermatologists.
11/17/2016 | Katerina Steventon, Ph.D. FaceWorkshops LLC
This article reviews some of the latest ingredients in skin care that add emotion to the textural sensory experience.
How does oxidative stress impact telomerase activity? Not quite how researchers at the University of Pittsburgh and others thought.
11/14/2016 | Rhonda Allison, Rhonda Allison Cosmeceuticals
Tap cellular energy to keep the skin charged and youthful.
11/10/2016 | Victoria Tabak, Nature Pure Labs
For hundreds of years, the Australian aboriginal people have utilized the benefits of emu oil for medicinal purposes. Emu birds are harvested for nutritional purposes, and the oil is a byproduct that is derived from the stored fat layer.
11/7/2016 | Rachel Grabenhofer and Katie Anderson
It is beyond the scope of this article to review every growth factor and pathway related to healing and anti-aging; but here’s a brief review of growth factors you see on product labels and research related to them.
11/1/2016 | By Susanne Schmaling
Corneobiology can help us to better understand what is happening in skin by identifying the multiple actions that take place in the skin’s barrier. This body of science can be adopted through the skin therapy approach called corneotherapy.
Brave researchers in France studied the creepiest, crawliest of creature venoms, including spiders, snakes and scorpions, in search of new molecules to inhibit melanogenesis.
10/27/2016 | Rachel Grabenhofer
The results of a new study from the University of California and Colgate are every germaphobe's worst nightmare: you can't wash all the microbes away. But really, it's a good thing. It shows how tough the good guys, who have our backs, are.