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New in Sun Care Treatments (page 2 of 25)
Researchers have worked out how the pigment of the skin manages to protect the body from the sun's dangerous UV rays.
The U.S. Senate unanimously passed the Sunscreen Innovation Act on September 17, 2014, which the Public Access to SunScreens (PASS) Coalition applauded.
A genetic mutation caused by ultraviolet light is likely the driving force behind millions of human skin cancers, according to researchers at the Stanford University School of Medicine.
Soldiers deployed to sunny climates are not being adequately protected from the most common cancer type, according to a study being presented this week at the World Congress on Cancers of the Skin.
When certain sunscreen ingredients wash off skin and into the sea, they can become toxic to some of the ocean's tiniest inhabitants, which are the main course for many other marine animals.
Cancer Research UK scientists have discovered that the rare type of skin cancer that caused reggae musician Bob Marley's death are genetically distinct from other more common types of skin cancer.
Skin cancer rates among Hispanic-Americans, the fastest-growing population in the country, are skyrocketing.
Several additional sun protection tools have become available, including sunscreen pills, drinkable sunscreen and ultraviolet monitoring bracelets.
After years of delving deep into DNA and researching ways in which metal damage may lead to cancer, a team of researchers is taking a step back to look at the surface where one answer may have been all along.
A new hand-held device that uses lasers and sound waves may change the way doctors treat and diagnose melanoma, according to a team of researchers from Washington University in St. Louis.