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New in Sun Care Treatments (page 17 of 24)
Showing the importance of offering indiscriminate sun skin care to everyone, new research shows those formerly thought less likely to develop melanoma—dark-eyed, dark-haired people that tan easily—can still be at an increased risk of the disease.
Close inspections of the back and other hard to see places are vital in finding early-stage melanomas in older men, according to new research.
Showing middle-school students ultraviolet photographs that reveal the sun damage to their faces makes them less likely to get sunburns in the months following, new research says, encouraging skin care professionals to speak to kids about good sun care.
You probably already knew that berries are nutritious. But new research shows that a compound found in berries, nuts and other fruits might help prevent wrinkles and repair skin damage caused by the sun.
A device that can give an early warning of sunburn, and help to prevent skin cancer, has been developed.
Potentially helping to create new treatments for melanoma, British researchers have shown a genetic mutation often leads to the development of the disease.
The discovery of a genetic variation in young female melanoma patients could lead to better testing and screening for the diseaser earlier in life.
Helping estheticians and clients create sun smart skin care routines and techniques, new research from the New York University Medical Center shows six independent risk factors for melanoma.
Share these tips with your clients to help keep them safe from the sun.
A recent study has shown controlling a particular protein in the blood can help protect against skin cancers, possibly providing future treatment options in skin and sun care.