Most Popular in Skin Science
- 7836Best Practices in the Treatment of Hyperpigmentation
- 3338Understanding and Fighting Winter Itch
- 3168The Body Electric
- 2169What Makes Asian Skin Different?
- 2143Studies Find Cocoa Flavanol Reduces Skin Aging Progression
- 1272Lighten Up–The Natural Way!
- 1132Dry vs. Dehydrated Skin: Causes and Treatments
- 1049Long-term Research Links Dairy and High-Sugar Foods to Acne
- 1012Survey: 54% of Women Want Skin Care to Be 'All Natural'
- 1005Study Finds Fat Cells Can Eliminate Skin Scarring
Recent in Skin Science (page 18 of 40)
Counting the number of moles on a woman’s left arm could give doctors a simple new way to predict breast cancer risk, according to two new studies published in PLOS Medicine.
Environmental contaminants can trigger psoriasis and other autoimmune disorders, and it is thought that a protein called the aryl hydrocarbon receptor, which senses environmental toxins, could play a role.
Indoor tanning raises the risk of developing melanoma even if a person has never had burns from either indoor or outdoor tanning, according to a study.
5/30/2014 | Erin Ferrill
Once you determine the origin of your client's condition, the whole picture can be evaluated in order to develop an effective treatment plan.
5/30/2014 | Natalie Pergar
Discover a number of natural alternatives to hydroquinone that have been shown to work for many types of hyperpigmentation.
5/30/2014 | Michael Q. Pugliese
Can this ancient beautifying metal bring a new shine to the professional skin care marketplace?
5/30/2014 | Marc A. Ronert, MD, PhD
Several methods can be used to increase the effectiveness of active ingredients for the skin and overcome the protective barrier.
A rare type of melanoma that disproportionately attacks the palms and soles and under the nails of those with darker skins is not caused by sun exposure and is almost twice as likely to recur than other similar types of skin cancer.
At the 67th World Health Assembly, the WHO member states adopted a resolution on psoriasis, recognizing it as “a chronic, non-communicable, painful, disfiguring, and disabling disease for which there is no cure.”
Bacteria found in the nose may be a key indicator for future development of skin and soft-tissue infections in remote areas of the body.
The National Necrotizing Fasciitis Foundation (NNFF) announced a successful new referral initiative that is saving the lives and limbs of patients with necrotizing fasciitis, or flesh-eating disease.
A specific biochemical process that can cause normal and healthy skin cells to transform into cancerous melanoma cells has been found, which should help predict melanoma vulnerability and could also lead to future therapies.