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Recent in Skin Science (page 5 of 40)
Researchers experienced success restoring skin color in a patient with vitiligo—a devastating condition that causes skin to lose its pigmentation or color.
Those suffering with rosacea know how difficult it is to manage; however, there may be a new option for treatment—kanuka honey.
6/30/2015 | Erin Madigan-Fleck
Clinical and sub-clinical assessment are both necessary to identify and properly treat sensitive skin, which can be addressed with a number of ingredients.
6/26/2015 | Katie Anderson
This issue of Skin Inc. is all about light, from lightening the skin to brightening your spa space and enlightening your spa staff.
6/26/2015 | By Sabine Malley, Cliff Milow, Evan Murphy, Kristen Presti, Katherine Spetrino and Zsolt Szabados
To battle against premature aging, three essential lines of protection and correction exist that are crucial for the maintenance of the skin’s natural beauty, including: shielding against UV radiation; protecting the skin’s natural lipid structure; and counteracting internal damage.
6/26/2015 | Bella Schneider
Hyperpigmentation is a common concern for many clients, so understanding the ingredients that reduce it is critical.
Klotho levels are sensitive to psychosocial stressors and raise the possibility that klotho may serve as a novel biological link connecting stress, depression and risk for accelerated disease development.
Today the direct use of seawater, seaweeds and marine elements as active ingredients is growing rapidly in the fields of cosmetics, pharmacy, medicine and biochemistry. Many spas throughout the world, especially in Europe, have adopted thalasso techniques, and focus their treatments entirely on the restorative benefits of the sea.
Harvard Researchers, Olay and 23andMe teamed up to conduct a study that links gene expression to the appearance of women's skin with age.
6/15/2015 | Annet King
This is the first column all about skin by industry educator Annet King, director of global education for the The International Dermal Institute and Dermalogica. Here, she discussed the havoc that sleep deprivation can wreak on skin, how to spot it in clients and recommendations to give to them for better sleep—and better skin.
The National Psoriasis Foundation (NPF) awarded eight researchers a one-year, $75,000 Discovery Grant to support the advancement of psoriatic disease research. By gaining a better understanding of the fundamentals of psoriatic disease—what causes psoriasis and psoriatic arthritis and what happens in the body when these diseases are present—scientists can work on better treatments and a cure.
A campaign, "Hard word. Harder disease," is working to boost awareness and compel greater compassion for patients and their families.