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New in Antiaging (page 43 of 53)
Jul 02, 2007 | 11:21 AM CDT
By: Alan M. Walfield and Daniel B. Yarosh, PhD, AG…
It is shown that the delivery of DNA repair enzymes using liposomes provides protection from DNA damage in vitro and in vivo, reduction in MMP-1 responses as a marker for photo-aging and lessened wrinkling in a clinical trial.
Jul 02, 2007 | 10:16 AM CDT
By: Valérie Basocak, Philippe Moussou, Isabelle Be…
A new commercial compound achieves skin whitening by decreasing melanogenesis in two ways. The dual biological pathway results in a visible reduction of skin pigmentation, which has been proven in a clinical test on Asian skin types.
Jun 21, 2007 | 09:02 AM CDT
The following formula is an anti-aging cream designed to renew the skin.
Jun 19, 2007 | 03:22 PM CDT
Today, acaí is elbowing its way into the cosmetics aisle and is being heralded as having antiaging properties due to its antioxidant level being 10 times greater than that of red grapes.
Jun 18, 2007 | 04:30 PM CDT
Expanscience Laboratories has added an active ingredient to its portfolio that is derived from lupin seed coatings.
Jun 14, 2007 | 09:21 AM CDT
The University of Michigan Medical School recently reported that retinol reduces the fine lines and wrinkles associated with natural aging.
Jun 12, 2007 | 03:44 PM CDT
Symrise has built its portfolio of extracts to include a number of berries, some of which are not well-known in the personal care industry.
Apr 30, 2007 | 04:13 PM CDT
By: Katie Schaefer, Cosmetics & Toiletries
To slow hair aging, researchers are turning to an ingredient that has been formulated into personal care products for quite some time—silicone.
Apr 30, 2007 | 03:06 PM CDT
By: Hugo Ziegler and Marc Heidl, Pentapharm Ltd.
Two novel biomimetic tripeptides, described here, have been found to enhance the delivery of antiaging benefits including collagen stimulation and treatment of mimic wrinkles. The authors describe their application as cosmetic ingredients.
Apr 30, 2007 | 01:36 PM CDT
By: Guest column by Paolo U. Giacomoni, PhD, Estée…
One antioxidant does not address all of the different free radicals that may be formed by an oxidative stress. Thus it is best to use a blend. In selecting antioxidants, a chemist must consider concentration and the effect of synergies or antagonists.