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Recent in Skin Science (page 3 of 27)
New studies are now revealing potential associations between rosacea and increased risks of cardiovascular disease, gastrointestinal disease, certain types of cancer and many other systemic illnesses.
A smartphone microscope was built that detected about 90% of the non-melanoma skin cancers and 60% for the melanoma skin cancers.
Missed the science track at Face & Body Midwest? Catch up with our online summary.
Scientists at Newcastle Unviersity, UK discovered the activity of mitochondrial complex II declines with age.
3/8/2016 | Katerina Steventon, Ph.D.
A wide variety of antioxidants have been reported to benefit skin, but ubiquinone and idebenone have been shown to be the most effective. These molecules protect the skin from oxidative damage caused by UV irradiation and pollution, thereby helping prevent premature aging of the skin.
Years ago, stem cells and growth factors became hero ingredients in skin care formulations. Some brands have claimed plant-based stem cells helped reproduce human stem cells and growth factors, directly changing the behavior of human DNA. This article will explore the facts on stem cells in skin care products
3/1/2016 | Farah Ahmed and Curtis Cole, Ph.D.
This article will explore some basic considerations behind sunscreen products, such as the two main categories of marketed sunscreens, formulation architecture and delivery systems—the anatomy of a sunscreen.
North Island College and the BC Salmon Farmers Association are installing kelp lines in over 30 farm sites off Vancouver Island. Successful farms will produce for increased demand in food, pharma and cosmetics.
A recent study in the Journal of Investigative Dermatology linked the formation of dark spots on the skin—known as lentigenes—with levels of traffic-related air pollution and air pollution-associated gases.
Researchers discovered altering ingredients in sunscreens allows the body to produce vitamin D, which led to a new sunscreen development called Solar D.
Researchers from the University of Arizona Cancer Center have discovered that annatto contains a compound called bixin that can prevent the development of certain UV-induced skin damage in mice by providing inside out sun protection.
Although many people protect their skin when outdoors during the summer, it is equally as important to protect their skin in the winter, with its own set of skin agressors.