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Recent in Skin Science (page 7 of 29)
Some physicians are now offering clients a way to personalize their skin care regimen with DNA testing.
According to new research, a year of treatment with nicotinamide lowers the risk of non-melanoma skin cancer in high-risk patients.
The first genomic and biologic study of all species of malassezia was completed and helped identify potential treatment of the diseases it causes.
10/30/2015 | Denmo Ibrahim
We are learning benefits of natural oils for beauty and wellness inside and out. Consider using these oils, treasured by ancient cultures, to bring your clients to new levels of harmony with their bodies.
Researchers obtained data on 377,000 eczema participants worldwide to discover new variants in those with eczema, which can lead to new targets and treatments for the skin disease.
A new study found antioxidants available in some nutritional supplements can double the growth of cancer cells.
Help your clients to not get a tricky rash or other skin reactions this Halloween with these skin care suggestions.
Warts are common among children and adults and one board-certified dermatologist gives advice on what actions to take to treat warts.
The American Academy of Dermatology released another list of recommendations of dermatology tests and treatments found unnecessary, as part of the Choosing Wisely campaign.
10/5/2015 | Morag Currin
In this article, we will discuss the two main body agers in cancer treatment—chemotherapy and hormone therapy—and discuss proper treatment for an improved quality of life.
Scientists used a sticky nanoparticle polymer in a sunscreen to prevent the body's absorption of the chemicals into the skin and bloodstream.
Men and women of Asian descent commonly experience certain skin conditions due to their skin's adaptation to the climate and the pigment composition of their skin, according to a blog posting by the Dermatology Associates of Central Texas.