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Recent in Skin Science (page 2 of 41)

Magic Mushrooms Trending in Beauty

The use of psilocybin mushrooms in beauty products is a growing trend that beauty founders are comparing to the rise of CBD.

The Top 3 Natural Ingredients for Fall Skin Care

As we transition into cooler weather, Lenka Tinka of Natura Culina discusses three ingredients to incorporate into your natural skin care treatments.

5 Reasons to Attend the WellSpa 360 Expo

Don't miss out on WellSpa's inaugural event for wellness professionals—register today!

3 Skin Benefits of Pomegranate Extract

Here are three reasons why pomegranate extract might be your new favorite ingredient!

Jar Deconstructed: Watermelon

Watermelon contains vitamins A, B and C and lycopene that can help to protect skin against wrinkling and aging.

The History of Wellness and CBD

This article is a guide on the connection between wellness and CBD, and will discuss CBD's history, benefits and future.

Sunscreen Tips for Darker Skin Tones

Certain ingredients can cause more a white cast while, some applications can help avoid that.

Can Drinking Water Lead to Hydrated Skin?

The answer is both yes and no, according to esthetician Renée Rouleau.

Indian Sandalwood Oil Is a Potent Antioxidant

Recent research has shown that when used in cosmetics, Indian sandalwood oil has anti-aging and antioxidant properties.

Collagen and Soy Peptides Stimulate Collagen

The results showed that the combination of collagen and soy peptides synergistically reduces ROS formation and increases expression of collagen I, collagen II, elastin and fibronectin.

Research Finds Applying Makeup Activates the Brain in the Visually Impaired

A recent study utilizing functional magnetic resonance imaging concluded, “applying makeup is a personally rewarding activity even for blind females, as it strongly activates the reward system and the reward/memory system network."

Shikimic Acid in Giant Sequoia Converts Fibroblasts, Regenerates Skin

AmorePacific researchers, among others, have bylined a study showing that shikimic acid in giant sequoia callus can reprogram dermal fibroblasts into precursor cells that facilitate wound healing, enhance dermal reconstruction and increase markers for collagen.

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