Most Popular in Skin Science
- 9571Your Toolkit to Spotting Skin Cancer (And Saving Lives)
- 7837Best Practices in the Treatment of Hyperpigmentation
- 2392Don’t Just Stick a Needle In It: Eye Lesions
- 1633Dry vs. Dehydrated Skin: Causes and Treatments
- 1466Hydroquinone: Is the Cure Worse Than the Problem?
- 1409The Body Electric
- 1288Fountain of Youth Found With ‘Second Skin?'
- 1238Decoding Peptide Technology
- 1160Long-term Research Links Dairy and High-Sugar Foods to Acne
- 802New Invention Provides Affordable & Effective Treatment for Keloid Scars
Recent in Skin Science (page 18 of 40)
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.
A team of researchers from Duke University, Rockefeller University and the University of California San Francisco have identified the gene that causes pain in sunburned skin.
Patients with mild, moderate and severe psoriasis had increasingly higher odds of having at least one major medical disease in addition to psoriasis, when compared to patients without psoriasis.
Studies in animals suggest that caffeine administration helps prevent squamous cell skin cancer development.
7/30/2013 | Michelle Goldsmith
By incorporating the Global Heritage Model into your facility, you will be better able to create treatment plans as individual and unique as each client you treat.
Research reveals that sugar ages your skin through a process called glycation.
7/1/2013 | Elaine Linker
Increased life expectancy has changed the concept of aging and, in turn, has propelled anti-aging research, leading to a multitude of topical applications.
7/1/2013 | Ahmed Abdullah, MD
Once straightforward and rarely questioned, preservatives have become mired in controversy in recent years.
A new study suggests that people with certain kinds of skin cancer have lower odds of developing Alzheimer's disease.