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From Hydration to Cell Turnover: An Integral Approach to Antiaging
By: Eric Dupont, PhD, and Juan Gomez, Immanence; Claude Léveillé, MD, and Diane Bilodeau, PhD
Posted: February 26, 2010, from the March 2010 issue of Cosmetics & Toiletries.
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- From Cosmetics & Toiletries
- March 2010 issue, pg 50
- 11 pages
- integrated approach
- biological mechanisms
- Adobe PDF for download
- Printed copies mailed to you
From $9 an article
The speed at which information now travels has favored the advancement of science and technology like never before. This is true for all aspects of life, including personal care. The industry’s understanding of skin physiological processes has progressed in recent years, and with deeper knowledge more sophisticated cosmetic products have emerged.
Over the past 50 years, cosmetics have evolved from camouflage makeup to the combined health and beauty products that currently predominate the market. In addition, cosmetic products now contain actives that modulate defined physiological processes. The frontier between cosmetic actives and drugs is thinning. In fact, the industry has been flirting so much with pharmaceutical science that their union has been celebrated with a new word, cosmeceutical. What can be learned from this association?
This is only an excerpt of the full article that appeared in Cosmetics & Toiletries, but you can purchase the full-text version.