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New in Sun Care Treatments (page 15 of 24)
The Skin Cancer Foundation is urging people to continue protecting their skin from harsh UV rays even in the colder temperatures of winter.
2010 marks the 25th year anniversary of the development of the ABCDEs acronym developed by dermatologists at NYU Langone Medical Center that provide criteria for diagnosing melanoma.
Scientists in Australia and Austria are studying kangaroo DNA as a way to prevent skin cancer, as the marsupials have a DNA repair enzyme that appears to fight damage caused by the disease.
SunAWARE, a sun protection advocacy group, has announced its top 10 sun care advancements for 2009.
Spanish researchers have shown wearing red or blue clothing helps protect skin from the sun better than yellow.
An article in the September 2009 issue of Harvard Women's Health Watch notes the dangers of ultraviolet exposure.
An international team of researchers has identified a new method for selectively killing metastatic melanoma cells, which may lead to new areas for drug development in melanoma—a cancer that is highly resistant to current treatment strategies.
The International Agency for Research on Cancer, the cancer-studying branch of the World Health Organization, has named tanning beds as 'potential carcinogens,' possibly leading people to seek alternatives.
According to beauty researcher Mintel, new developments in sun care are making the products more appealing to consumers.
New research has shown why people with the greatest number of moles are at increased risk of the most dangerous form of skin cancer.