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New in Ingredients (page 2 of 43)
Women with long-term high blood pressure appear to be at an increased risk for the skin condition psoriasis.
A new invention by researchers from Nanyang Technological University in Singapore provides a simple, affordable and—most importantly—highly effective way for patients to self-treat keloid scars.
Scientists are reporting the next step in the evolution of wound treatment with a material that leads to faster healing than existing commercial dressings and prevents potentially harmful bacteria from sticking.
Certain acne treatments can, in rare instances, cause severe allergic reactions that are potentially life-threatening.
Soaking muscadine grape seeds or skins in a solution of enzymes can boost antioxidants extracted from the fruit, creating possible new uses for grape leftovers, including use in cosmetics.
By: Natalie Pergar
Discover a number of natural alternatives to hydroquinone that have been shown to work for many types of hyperpigmentation.
By: Michael Q. Pugliese
Can this ancient beautifying metal bring a new shine to the professional skin care marketplace?
By: Marc A. Ronert, MD, PhD
Several methods can be used to increase the effectiveness of active ingredients for the skin and overcome the protective barrier.
By: Cathy Christensen
When was the last time you made an investment in yourself?
Euromonitor ingredients analyst Anais Mirval discusses which beauty ingredients will be pushing sun care ahead in different markets, as well as where innovation is needed in this category.