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Sun Care Treatments
New in Sun Care Treatments (page 19 of 25)
By: Jennifer Linder, MD
Sunscreen can be a great tipping point to get men more involved in skin care.
Looking directly at the expression of the p53 gene may be a more accurate way of testing how well a sunscreen protects against UV damage, according to a recent study.
New cases of the deadly skin cancer melanoma are increasing among men and women in the United States, particularly among older men, researchers report.
New research being done in Sweden on a drug that is activated by light is showing promise in fighting skin cancer.
Plant-based compounds with antioxidant properties are likely to be playing an increasingly important role in the sun care of the future.
By: Irina Barbalova
Technological advances, heightened consumer awareness and emerging markets have fostered a boom in sun care product launches and the continued positive potential of the segment.
The American Academy of Dermatology (AAD) is backing efforts to encourage increased consumption of vitamin D through food and dietary supplements.
State laws meant to keep teens out of indoor tanning booths haven't made a dent, a new study has found, disappointing doctors hoping to reduce deadly skin cancers.
A panel organized by the Citizens for Sun Protection recently convened to put pressure on the FDA to adopt new sunscreen standards.
Combining natural-based substances such as flavanoids with more traditional inorganic and organic sunscreens can improve protection against UV rays, according to researchers in Brazil.