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New in Sun Care Treatments (page 21 of 25)
British and U.S. researchers have announced that their review of published studies leads to the conclusion that there is no such thing as a safe tan.
A new study done at Penn State has shown nanoparticles filled with a drug that targets specific cancer-causing genes can treat melanoma.
New research from a study done at the VA Medical Center in Providence, RI, suggests the use of ACE inhibitors and a similar medication may help prevent the development of some skin cancers.
A study recently conducted at the Virginia Commonwealth University showed college-age students displaying behaviors of tanorexia, or tanning depedence, which can increase chances for skin cancer.
With the arguments heating up around sunscreen regulation, the Personal Care Products Council recently defended the FDA on its sun care regulation issues.
Nanoparticles may penetrate sun damaged skin causing concern about their increasingly widespread use in sunscreens, according to new research.
Skin cancer diagnoses may be getting easier as scientists have identified the odor the disease produces.
The U.S. Food and Drug Adminstration was recently criticized by the Cancer Prevention Coalition, based in Chicago, for allowing the use of what the coalition believes are toxic ingredients.
New research into genes and indoor tanning reveals possible influential factors for melanoma, as well as possible treatment methods.
Universiy of Rochester Medical Center researchers have found a protein present in melanoma that isn't present in harmless moles, leading to a new way to indicate the dangerous skin cancer.