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New in Antiaging (page 51 of 53)
Dec 23, 2005 | 06:09 PM CST
By: Ratan K. Chaudhuri, Cristina Hwang, Germain Pu…
The three major causes of premature photoaging of skin can be reduced by using low molecular weight tannins of Phyllanthus emblica fruit extract. Product description, standardization, stability and formulation guidelines are discussed.
Dec 23, 2005 | 05:35 PM CST
By: Janice Brenner, BSP, MSc, MH, WT Bioriginal Fo…
Skin benefits of essential fatty acids include enhancement of cell membrane structure and function, barrier maintenance and recovery, anti-irritant and anti-inflammatory effects and penetration enhancement. Their metabolism is described and their use in cosmetics and cosmeceuticals is surveyed.
Dec 23, 2005 | 04:35 PM CST
By: Maud Jouandeaud, Sylvie Bordes, Catherine Soul…
Retinol and its derivatives are recognized antiaging molecules but they sometimes have irritating side effects. The authors investigate oligosaccharides obtained after enzymatic hydrolysis of edicago sativa as a non-irritating alternative to retinol.
Dec 23, 2005 | 04:29 PM CST
By: Jean L. Fourcroy, MD, PhD, MPH, and Howard I. …
Both the cosmetic industry and the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) have had a long and interesting history. FDA’s history began in 1906 with the enactment of the Pure Food and Drug Act. This was the first attempt to regulate the safety of products (or additives). For almost 100 years Congress has set the standards and published them in the United States Code (USC). FDA and other federal agencies promulgate regulations through notice and comment rulemaking. Proposed regulations are published in the Federal Register (FR) and the public is given an opportunity to comment. The agencies then publish in the Federal Register final regulations together with a preamble discussing each comment. Industry and regulatory scientists eagerly follow these changes and access them on the Web. Final regulations are compiled in the Code of Federal Regulations (CFR).
Dec 23, 2005 | 03:23 PM CST
By: Johann W. Wiechers, PhD, Uniqema
Skin toning is defined and various mechanisms of action are discussed, including examples of molecules working via this mechanism. Specific attention is given to a possible new mechanism of action, namely that of reversed tanning.
Dec 23, 2005 | 03:06 PM CST
By: Cornelia Huber, Marie-Sophie Meyer and Thomas …
To combat orange peel skin, active ingredients can intervene directly in lipolysis, lipogenesis and fat accumulation in adipocytes. This article discusses two of those ingredients and a variety of test methods to demonstrate their efficacy.
Dec 23, 2005 | 02:31 PM CST
By: Ken Jones, Aloecorp Inc.
Aloe has therapeutic properties in the skin and elsewhere in the body extending even to the immune system, as has been demonstrated by scientific research published within the last 30 years.
Dec 23, 2005 | 02:30 PM CST
By: Hong Geun Ji and Jung Sik Choi, H&A PharmaChem
The stability and skin penetration of retinol can be increased by triply stabilizing it. This means adhering it to porous silica encapsulated in non-phospholipid vesicles that are distributed among the lamella of a matrix of skin lipids.
Dec 13, 2005 | 11:08 PM CST
By: Patrick Stolz and Barbara Obermayer, Pentapha…
Biotechnology methods are described for manufacturing of contaminant-free microalgae with potential skin care benefi ts, such as collagen synthesis and reduction of intracellular oxidative stress.
Dec 13, 2005 | 10:04 PM CST
By: Maud Jouandeaud-Le Guillou, Sylvie Bordes, Cat…
Aging results in a number of modifications to cells and tissues. Here the authors describe an active ingredient from common mallow whose active fraction containing polyphenols and galacturonic acids is able to regulate both dermal and epidermal metabolism much like retinoids do.