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Vietnam War veterans with prior exposure to the herbicide Agent Orange may be at higher risk for certain types of skin cancer, suggests a report in the February issue of Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery.
By: Rachel Ametsitsi, Ada S. Polla and Anne Pouill…
With the recent U.S. Food and Drug Administration changes to sunscreen legislation, a review of sunscreens is in order.
By: Carol and Rob Trow
Many ingredients have been subjected to misinformation based on unreliable research and personal opinions—learn the importance of separating fact from fiction.
Scientists have learned that a humectant-rich emollient containing high amounts of urea relieves xerosis by removing scales, increasing skin hydration and reducing abnormal skin thickness.
By: Katherine Tomasso
Botanically rich products can support the skin through the inflammatory and repairing stages of the skin after medical spa treatments.
Two scientific terms that have become unavoidable are free radicals and antioxidants—crucial issues in the health and beauty of one's skin.
By combining time-proven extracts with active Western ingredients, anti-aging products can be formulated with the perfect balance and symmetry of science and nature.
By: Sam Dhatt
As scientists continue to better understand the interaction between nature, science and skin physiology, the field o anti-aging skin ingredients will continue to widen.
Research reveals that sugar ages your skin through a process called glycation.
By: Elaine Linker
Increased life expectancy has changed the concept of aging and, in turn, has propelled anti-aging research, leading to a multitude of topical applications.