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New in Facial Treatments (page 27 of 32)
New research show atopic dermatitis may be caused a defect in the skin's protective outer layer, causing irritation to be the result of microbes and allergens, and leading dermatologists to more sensitive treatments.
Research released from the University of Bath indicates people who suffer from acne are less likely to participate in sports or exercise due to a heightened awareness about the skin condition, resulting in a greater need to treat the acne.
The drive for consumers to improve their personal appearance is increasing, according to a duo of reports from independant market analyst Datamonitor, and this is leading to more people seeking out minimally invasive treatments and professional personal care products.
Research recently performed at the Saint Louis University School of Medicine indicated alpha and beta hydroxy acids can be useful in treating acne, providing a larger range of options for acne treatments.
By Steve Herman
The combined use of prebiotics and probiotics for a targeted approach to battling bad bacteria on the skin is among the newest ingredient trends for skin and hair care products.
"Lost" makeup department supervisor, Emily Katz, reveals her favorite products for use on the set.
Dermatologists are beginning to see more and more clients asking for smaller pores, directing them to seek a range of treatment options that can offer solutions.
By Cathy Christensen
A chat with the hit television show’s makeup supervisor reveals how sun, bugs and a variety of skin tones makes for a very interesting day at the office.
Recent research shows that the addition of ingredients such as niacin and peptides can help treat various conditions in mature skin.
A study by the British Skin Foundation has reported that 50% of people who wear make up in the United Kingdom are damaging their skin by not removing their makeup before going to bed.