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Recent in Skin Science (page 18 of 40)

Researchers Trying to Determine Potential Link Between Uranium & Skin Cancer

After years of delving deep into DNA and researching ways in which metal damage may lead to cancer, a team of researchers is taking a step back to look at the surface where one answer may have been all along.

Role of Stress in Inflammatory Skin Conditions

While commonly linked anecdotally, proving the relationship between stress and inflammatory skin conditions, such as acne, psoriasis and rosacea, is another matter.

12 Silicone Myths Exploded

Silicones are among the latest ingredients clients love to hate. Discover some facts and basic chemistry to clear up the mythology now being spun about this ingredient.

Source of Innovation: The Story of Ingredients

Beauty ingredient suppliers are constantly working on innovative ingredient options, seeking out inspiration from many different sources.

DNA Repair Mechanisms and the Skin

Learn more about how DNA damage manifests in the skin, as well as tactics for treatment and prevention.

Pain & Itch—Signs of Skin Cancer?

Asking patients if a suspicious skin lesion is painful or itchy may help physicians decide whether the spot is likely to be cancerous, according to a new study

New Skin Cancer Growth Clue Discovered: Piggy-backing Cells

Skin Cancer cells work together to spread further and faster, according to a new study published in Cell Reports. The discovery could lead to new drugs to tackle melanoma, the most deadly form of skin cancer.

Early-career Physicians Awarded Half a Million Dollars to Study Psoriatic Disease

Twelve residents and medical students each received a one-year, $50,000 National Psoriasis Foundation fellowship to study psoriasis.

Promising New Eczema Drug in Early Trials

A new drug that scientists hope will relieve the debilitating itching of chronic eczema has shown promising results in early trials.

Sandalwood Scent Found to Facilitate Skin Regeneration

Skin cells possess an olfactory receptor for sandalwood scent, as researchers at the Ruhr-Universität Bochum have discovered.

Why Some May Be More Susceptible to Developing Melanoma

A new study shows how a genetic defect in a specific hormonal pathway may make people more susceptible to developing melanoma, the deadliest type of skin cancer.

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