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Recent in Skin Science (page 18 of 40)
1/2/2014 | JoElle Lee
A partnership has to be formed with your clients to find a long-term solution that treats the root cause of their skin problems.
1/2/2014 | Carol and Rob Trow
Many ingredients have been subjected to misinformation based on unreliable research and personal opinions—learn the importance of separating fact from fiction.
Scientists have learned that a humectant-rich emollient containing high amounts of urea relieves xerosis by removing scales, increasing skin hydration and reducing abnormal skin thickness.
A novel combination anti-psoriasis therapy has potential for superior and longer-lasting therapeutic effects than current topical treatments by targeting genetic abnormalities in deeper layers of the skin.
A low level of daily exposure to a common component of sunlight can cause skin damage at the molecular level after just a few days, new University of Michigan Medical School research shows.
12/4/2013 | Kristina Valiani
The combination of a strict home-care regimen and a plan of action with a qualified skin care professional can greatly reduce the chances of acne.
10/31/2013 | Michael Q. Pugliese and Peter T. Pugliese, MD
Cell-to-cell communication is emerging as an exciting area in cosmetic product development.
10/31/2013 | Kris Campbell
Glycation is a buzzword that is gaining more momentum in the consumer and retail sectors. Find out what it means for your clients.
10/31/2013 | Katherine Tomasso
Botanically rich products can support the skin through the inflammatory and repairing stages of the skin after medical spa treatments.
Two scientific terms that have become unavoidable are free radicals and antioxidants—crucial issues in the health and beauty of one's skin.
9/3/2013 | Sam Dhatt
As scientists continue to better understand the interaction between nature, science and skin physiology, the field o anti-aging skin ingredients will continue to widen.
University Hospitals Case Medical Center found that sleep quality impacts skin function and aging.