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New in Medical Esthetics Treatments (page 11 of 27)
Celecoxib (also known by its brand name Celebrex) may help prevent nonmelanoma skin cancers in patients with extensive actinic keratosis, according to researchers at the University of Alabama at Birmingham.
Skin's Tight Junctions May Hold Secret to Offering Relief for Eczema With Exclusive Commentary from Joel Schlessinger, MD
Only on SkinInc.com: This news item features exclusive spa-focused commentary by Joel Schlessinger, MD, about what this finding may mean for the future of skin care for clients with eczema.
A new survey from Londan retailer Superdrug indicates that women approaching middle age are more determined than ever to look younger. What is the role of your spa in meeting this particular desire in this middle-aged clientele?
Only on SkinInc.com: This news item features exclusive spa-focused commentary by Steven Dayan, MD, explaining why or why not this news should be concerning to your clients.
The dermatologic organization updates its position on the controversial acne drug.
By: Vera Savany
Layering ultrasound, LED light therapy, microcurrent and electroporation can provide real results and help ensure repeat business.
As a spa professional, you are in a unique position to be able to help clients identify skin cancer. Be sure to make note of any marks that appear odd, according to the information in this piece, and be sure to recommend a visit to the dermatologist if it is in order. Also, make sure that clients perform the home skin care checks as advised in this piece.
A survey of patients undergoing skin cancer screening shows that women were more likely to seek screening because of a skin lesion, a family history of skin cancer, or concern about sun exposure, whereas men age 50 and older may only seek screenings after a previous skin cancer diagnosis.
A new study suggests that the popular hyaluronic filler may positively influence the way clients are seen in the world.
Laser treatments often are used to rejuvenate the skin, although the underlying processes have remained mostly unexplained. However, research from the Eindhoven University of Technology (TU/e) in the Netherlands suggests the laser's heat rather than its light is the mechanism behind skin rejuvenation.