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New in Sun Care (page 19 of 26)
Mar 13, 2007 | 04:29 PM CDT
This formulation is a sun cream for sensitive skin.
Mar 02, 2007 | 10:46 AM CST
By: Hongbo Zhai, MD, and Howard I. Maibach, MD, Un…
Described here was an in vivo model to determine antioxidative capacity of a topical skin care emulsion versus the emulsion’s vehicle on human skin that was exposed to UVR. Results suggest the test emulsion and its vehicle control inhibited the induction of erythema and reduced inflammation caused by the UV exposure.
Feb 05, 2007 | 10:00 AM CST
The following formula is a lotion that protects the skin from the sun.
Feb 01, 2007 | 02:06 PM CST
By: Robert Holtz, BioInnovation Laboratories
The methods described in this article highlight some of the markers that can be used to assess the UV protective effects of a test material. All of these markers represent either an index of UV-induced damage to the cell or the cell’s response to the damage.
Feb 01, 2007 | 10:49 AM CST
By: G. Wakefield, J. Stott and A. Duggan, Oxonica …
Photoinduced degradation and activity in chemical and mineral UV-absorbing actives results in a decrease in UVA protection during topical use, with a corresponding risk of skin pathologies in the user. New developments in UV absorbers are shown to maintain a stable, high level of UVA protection during use.
Jan 30, 2007 | 02:11 PM CST
An animal study by the Ohio State University Comprehensive Cancer Center has indicated that topically applied brown algae may prevent skin cancer.
Jan 04, 2007 | 10:25 AM CST
This formula provides a bright, radiant complexion with complete sun protection.
Jan 02, 2007 | 05:02 PM CST
The Sun Care Formulary features sun care lotions, creams, sprays and more submitted by raw material suppliers.
Jan 02, 2007 | 02:04 PM CST
Eckart introduces the formulation for a moisturizing cream that protects skin from the sun while giving skin a hint of golden shimmer.
Dec 28, 2006 | 02:58 PM CST
By: Katie Schaefer, Cosmetics & Toiletries
An academic study of the pathway of UV-induced pigmentation may have created a safe tan for sunseekers. Scientists at the Dana-Farber Cancer Institute, Harvard Medical School, have begun research and evaluation of the compound forskolin, which they believe darkens skin pigmentation successfully without the use of self-tanners and without sun exposure.