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New in Ethnic Care (page 9 of 9)
Apr 11, 2006 | 08:19 AM CDT
By: G. Yosipovitch* and C.T.S. Theng
There are differences between Asian skin and the skin of other races. There also differences in the skin characteristics of Asian subpopulations. These differences are important for development of new products and therapies.
Mar 24, 2006 | 01:51 PM CST
Jafra Cosmetics launches a campaign and products designed to appeal to US Hispanic women.
Mar 09, 2006 | 01:32 PM CST
A new line of natural mineral makeup extends the darker color palette to meets the needs of the under-served ethnic market.
Feb 02, 2006 | 10:08 AM CST
By: Laurie DiBerardino
The ability to break down barriers may be the single most defining trait in the make up of an innovator. In an era that suppressed women--particularly black women--and women-owned businesses were an anomaly, icon Madam C.J. Walker jump-started the ethnic hair industry and forged a beauty empire that lasted through the mid-1980s.
Dec 23, 2005 | 05:47 PM CST
By: Colleen Rocafort, Emily Bazemore and Ellen Wer…
This article discusses the Asian hair care market, properties of Asian hair, its unique physiology, and prototype conditioning formulations to protect and care for this hair type.
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 13, 2005 | 11:26 PM CST
By: Valerie D. Callender and Cherie M. Young, Howa…
This article surveys the racial differences of hair, and then focuses on African-Americans, their hair grooming practices and how these practices relate to the common hair and scalp disorders unique to this population.
Dec 01, 2005 | 03:33 PM CST
By: Laurie DiBerardino
In the saturated market of personal care, setting sights for the rich ethnic market seems a no-brainer. According to the United States Census Bureau projections, the non-Caucasian population is predicted to almost double from the current 26% to 47% (of the total U.S. population) by 2050. Black consumers globally spend an estimated $US 2.7 billion on ethnic hair care products and count for 30% of all hair care purchases. But is the industry really addressing the needs and fulfilling the wants of the ethnic consumer? By Laurie DiBerardino
May 06, 2003 | 02:00 AM CDT
By: Naissan O. Wesley and Howard I. Maibach, MD
With racial (ethnic) differences in skin properties, can skin care be universal?