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Recent in Skin Science (page 7 of 28)
Studies showed sunflower seed oil is beneficial to use to preserve skin barrier functions.
At the 23rd World Congress of Dermatology, held June 8-13, 2015, in Vancouver, British Columbia, SkinCeuticals unveiled new research on combining topical antioxidants with laser therapies, antioxidant protection from pollution and boosting the body's defense with resveratrol.
"Green Beauty Barometer" survey found U.S. women want more natural ingredients and are checking labels to avoid sulfates, parabens and more.
A California Superior Court judge ruled the dangerous exposure claims filed by a public interest group lacked merit.
With the rising number of people being treated for cancer, Oncology Esthetics is in demand. With the proper knowledge you can expand your practice to include this growing population.
Alpha-arbutin has been approved by the European Commission’s Scientific Committee on Consumer Safety (SCCS) as safe for cosmetic use.
7/31/2015 | Lydia Sarfati
Micro silver, quercetin, rutin and Mirabilis jalapa are reviewed for their anti-infl ammatory benefi ts.
7/30/2015 | James Beckman, M.D.
Over the past two years, there have been an increased number of articles on stem cells and their use in skin care products. This information can be confusing and sometimes misleading. Before we can adequately talk about the use of stem cells in skin care products, we must first define what a stem cell is and its function and purpose in any organism.
7/30/2015 | Rhonda Allison
Knowing the chemistry principle of chirality can help the esthetician create efficacious ingredient blends.
A study was performed to understand whether vitamin B12 modulates activities of the skin microbiota and contributes to acne pathogenesis, which was used as the disease model.
This article will review the structure and function of cosmetic peptides, as well as some family classifications. It will also highlight several proven commercially available peptides for the professional to offer to the client consumer.
Researchers experienced success restoring skin color in a patient with vitiligo—a devastating condition that causes skin to lose its pigmentation or color.