Recent in Men's Care (page 3 of 3)
Sep 28, 2007 | Luigi Rigano and Chiara Andolfatto, Laboratori L. Rigano; Adriana Bonfigli ISPE Srl; Francesco Rastrelli, Kalichem Italia Srl
A new ingredient blend uses, in one amphiphilic molecule, glutathione’s antioxidant activity and conjugated linoleic acid’s cell protecting functions to support the reduction/oxidation status and vitality of bulb cells. The blend has proven active in treating excessive hair loss. Some advantages over minoxidil are shown.
Aug 14, 2007
The folowing formula is a lotion that is to be applied on the body after physical activity.
Aug 13, 2007
Personal care continues to get more personal with topical treatments designed to deliver substances to treat medical conditions.
Jun 1, 2007 | Bud Brewster, Cosmetics & Toiletries magazine
This column describes recent findings about its effect in skin, hair and cosmetics.
Jun 1, 2007 | Aloysius Anaebonam, PhD, BREEJ Technologies
Pseudofolliculitis barbae (PFB), also referred to as shaving bumps, razor bumps or ingrown hairs, is a major problem for men, especially black males, who are particularly vulnerable to additional oxidative stress, inflammatory stress and/or infection. This article discusses a possible treatment and prevention of PFB.
May 31, 2007
Aveda is set to launch a men's hair care brand in July 2007.
Feb 14, 2007
Sally Hansen's male line, Hansen for Men is set to debut in the first half of 2007.
Jan 24, 2007
Lorèal-owned Lancôme is expanding into the men's antiaging skin care market.
Dec 5, 2006
Male skin care has seen double-digit growth over the last few years; however, a recent report shows that sales are slowing.
Oct 2, 2006 | Katie Schaefer, C&T Magazine
Skin care companies have taken notice of a newer demographic—men. In the past, male grooming primarily consisted of shaving products and deodorants, but as companies launch men-specific products, this market segment is recognizing that skin care is no longer just for women.
Feb 10, 2006
Italy is a strong producer of fragrances and color cosmetics with several multinational cosmetics companies sourcing much of their production in Italy.
Dec 23, 2005 | Robert Baran, MD, and Howard I. Maibach, MD
Personal care products for men and women have traditionally been formulated differently. Products for men are usually characterized by the presence of alcohol, which has rarely been used in cosmetics for women. The appeal to the two groups is also distinct, with men seeking well-being and health and women pursuing health and beauty. Men treat their skin in response to a need, such as shaving, cleansing, and treating cuts and nicks. They are less prone to viewing skin care as an aging-prevention or appearance-enhancing practice. Analysts report, however, that this attitude is changing.