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New in Physiology (page 56 of 67)
Essential fatty acids such as omega-3s and omegas-6s are necessary to help the skin stay healthy.
Researchers find nonmelanoma skin cancer to be rarer in postmenopausal women who drink coffee.
It is estimated that more than 1 million new cases of skin cancer were diagnosed in the United States in 2007. While most skin cancers have excellent cure rates if detected and treated early, dermatologists stress that prevention is still the best medicine.
A new study is showing lower levels of ultraviolet B (UVB) rays from the sun to be associated with higher lung cancer occurrences.
By Steve Herman
In the excitement over peptides, neurocosmetics, antiglycation endpoints and prebiotics, it is easy to forget the importance of product look and feel.
U.S. researchers have found that patients treated with massage in postsurgical situations have experienced less pain.
Stress can cause problems with skin, hair and nails. The American Academy of Dermatology has recommendations on how to curb those effects.
According to the American Academy of Dermatology, "you are what you eat” is an adage that often applies to skin care...
Although they are normal inhabitants of human skin and cannot be seen, microscopic mites known as Demodex folliculorum may actually be something to blush about.
Research is shedding new light on sunscreens that might someday prevent or treat skin cancer by reversing dangerous gene mutations caused by overexposure to the sun.