Recent in Active (page 13 of 31)
Feb 16, 2012
Silab has created an active from peach tree leaves that slows the signs of aging by stimulating cells to repair and protect themselves.
Feb 1, 2012
Expanscience Laboratoires sourced avocado pulp to create an anti-aging, detoxifying and plumping active.
Jan 5, 2012 | Jean-Christophe Choulot, PhD ALES Group
The present article reviews the structure of hair and various types of hair damage, demonstrating that repair treatments must intervene at several levels within hair. While film-forming agents are often used, they slow or prevent the penetration of actives. A hair serum including natural actives and omitting these film-formers was thus formulated and tested for its repair capabilities.
Dec 19, 2011
Provital has sourced brown algae to create an active said to reconstruct damaged hair fibers and impart shine.
Dec 13, 2011
Silab has developed an active sourced from artichoke leaves to address the loss of elasticity, dryness and deepening of wrinkles associated with menopausal skin.
Dec 6, 2011
Sederma has designed an active to reduce the cutaneous signs of fatigue such as dark circles, under-eye bags, dull complexion and drawn features.
Nov 8, 2011
Mibelle Biochemistry has launched a pore minimizing active derived from an antimicrobial plant resin.
Nov 4, 2011 | Jean-Francois Nicolay and Christophe Paillet, Exsymol S.A.M.
Cell membrane-derived lipidic hydroperoxides, introduced into the skin by environmental stresses, seem to be key players in oxidative stress-mediated extrinsic aging. Imidazole-containing peptidomimetics can protect against their toxicity through a variety of mechanisms.
Oct 25, 2011
Rahn targets the proteasome to prevent the first signs of aging in its latest active launch.
Sep 20, 2011
Provital S.A. sourced the leaves of an artichoke to create an active that protects hair from external aggressors.
Sep 1, 2011
Sabinsa has introduced a skin care active based on pterostilbene that is said to have antioxidant, anti-inflammatory and skin-lightening properties.
Sep 1, 2011 | Giorgio Dell’Acqua, PhD, and Christian Wagner, Induchem AG
Skin discoloration and excessive pigmentation due to increased melanin production is associated with skin inflammation and aging. Therefore, an extract rich in acetylated hydroxystilbenes from Rheum rhaponticum was combined with panthenyl triacetate to test in the melanogenesis pathway. The complex strongly reduced melanogenesis and melanin accumulation in human skin explants, decreased melanin content in pigmented spots, increased skin brightness and enhanced skin radiance on the face of human volunteers in a double-blind clinical study.