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Recent in Skin Science (page 4 of 40)
According to Cleveland Clinic, a new study shows that pregnancy hormones can increase the severity of melanoma, increasing the chances of death, metastasis and recurrence for the mom-to-be or new mom.
The benefits of probiotics in diets are well-known — but how does bacteria work when topically applied to skin?
Members of the United States Preventive Services Task Force are frowning upon the routine of full body screening for skin cancer.
As scientists all over the world look for new discoveries surrounding the human microbiome, GOJO scientists study the hand's microbiome.
A new study suggests that allantoin may help reduce the aging process through caloric restriction.
Humans rely on skin cells to help heal wounds and repair maintenance; however, research recently found cells switched roles between healing and mutating.
United States researchers have developed a hydrogel bandage that could be the future of adhesive bandages, working both inside and outside the body.
Tis' the season when it seems all of us are traveling, be it to see family or for a much needed vacation. For those vacations, we tend to pack travel-size versions of our skin care routine, but that could be a costly mistake, according to the Baylor College of Medicine.
Some people assume that the majority of pollutants enter the body through breathing; however, a new report by Science News suggests that equal amounts of some pollutants can enter the body via the skin.
A new electronic skin detects texture, temperature, pressure and sound, which could be a breakthrough for sensitive prothetics and soft, wearable medical devices.
Treating and managing patients with skin of color for rosacea and acne is associated with challenges such as post-inflammatory hyperpigmentation.
One in five Americans will develop skin cancer in their lifetime.1 Therefore, 20% of the clients that you see will encounter skin cancer at some point in their life. Imagine if you had the tool to allow them to detect it early and potentially save their lives.