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THE DESTINY OF YOUR FACE, IS IN YOUR HANDS.

Protect your face from Wrinkles & Dark Spots

Look below. This is how the sun sees your face.

Your best friend. Your skin’s biggest enemy.sunprotection-nanoskin

Few of life’s pleasures are as rewarding as spending a fun day in the sun with friends and family, or just to laze away in complete relaxation. To find yourself. To enjoy life with confidence. To be at peace.

By all means, have fun with your friend. Just make sure you use protection.

Photoaging, or UV Induced Skin Aging is the number ONE reason why you will look older sooner.

Invest in sunscreen before you consider buying anything else for your skin!

Skin aging, is the number ONE long-term result of sun exposure. While not always threatening to life, it is threatening to the quality of life. Unprotected time in the sun leads to premature wrinkling, sagging, a leathery texture and hyperpigmentation (so-called “aging spots” or “liver spots” that are really the result of sun damage. Make no mistake, even if you are daft enough to just wash your face with body soap. NEVER go without the sunscreen. You will look much younger for longer.

besafeinthesunwithnanoskinSunburn, the most immediate, obvious example of UV damage, results from sun-induced inflammation and/or blistering of the skin. When immune cells called mast cells race to the injured skin site in response to the damage, they dilate the blood vessels and produce reddening, edema (swelling), and burning and stinging sensations as part of the healing process. This DNA damage can be the first step towards skin cancer. Intermittent, intense UV exposure, often producing sunburn, is believed to be more closely associated with melanoma than is chronic sun exposure. One blistering sunburn in childhood or adolescence doubles the risk of melanoma later in life; five sunburns by any age doubles the risk as well.

UV also weakens immune surveillance mechanisms, allowing tumor cells to proliferate more freely. This effect adds to the immune suppression induced by other causes.

nanoskin-sunscreen-warning

Sunscreen is one vital tool that can help prevent all of these UV induced assaults on the body as part of a comprehensive photo protection program, along with sun avoidance or use of shade during peak sunlight hours (7 AM to 6 PM), and protective clothing, including a wide-brimmed hat and UV blocking sunglasses.

Nanoskin Technology cares about your skin. We BEG you to please wear sun screen, and look after your skin too. You MUST wear sun screen all year long and every day, even if you work in an office all day long.

“Active” products should protect consumers from extended sun exposure, or during recreational activities. Examples might include: high-SPF products, sport sunscreens, zinc/titanium sticks, baby products, etc. Requirements for the “Active” Seal include: 
  • UVB protection of SPF 30 or higher
  • UVA protection with a Critical Wavelength of 370
  • Proof of water resistance (following the FDA guidelines, the product must specify whether it maintains its SPF after 40 or 80 minutes of water immersion)
  • Testing for contact irritancy and phototoxic reactions.

Manufacturers must confirm that products in either category have been validated by testing on 10 people.

NANOSKIN uses Nanotechnology and exceeds the standards required. It costs more, because the ingredients in it, is only the best that money can buy. EXCEPTIONAL SUN SCREEN FORMULATED FOR YOUR FACE. Protect your face from sun damage

 For more information on sunscreen protection please follow up on these REFERENCES

  1. US EPA. Sunscreen The Burning Facts. EPA 430-F-06-013. Sept. 2006.
  2. Armstrong BK, Kricker A. How much melanoma is caused by sun exposure? Melanoma Res Dec l993; 3(6)395-401.
  3. Rogers, HW, Weinstock, MA, Harris, AR, et al. Incidence estimate of nonmelanoma skin cancer in the United States, 2006. Arch Dermatol 2010; 146(3):283-287.
  4. American Cancer Society. Cancer Facts & Figures 2012. http://www.cancer.org/acs/groups/content/@epidemiologysurveilance/documents/document/acspc-031941.pdf Accessed May 30, 2012.
  5. Pfahlberg A, Kolmel KF, Gefeller O. Febim. Study group timing of excessive ultraviolet radiation and melanoma: epidemiology does not support the existence of a critical period of high susceptibility to solar ultraviolet radiation-induced melanoma. Br J Dermatol Mar 2001; 144(3):471-5.
  6. Norval M. Immunosuppression induced by ultraviolet radiation: relevance to public health. Bull World Health Organ 2002; 80:11.
  7. Franceschi S, Levi F, Randimbison L, La Vecchia C. Site distribution of different types of skin cancer: new aetiological clues. Int J Cancer 1996 Jul 3; 67(1):24-8.
  8. Kricker A, Armstrong BK, English DR, Heenan PJ. A dose-response curve for sun exposure and basal cell carcinoma. Int J Cancer 1995; Feb 8; 60(4):482-8.
  9. U.S. Dept. of Health & Human Services, FDA U.S. Food and Drug Administration, Questions and Answers: FDA announces new requirements for over-the-counter (OTC) sunscreen products marketed in the U.S. http://www.fda.gov/Drugs/ResourcesForYou/Consumers/BuyingUsingMedicineSafely/UnderstandingOver-the-CounterMedicines/ucm258468.htm. Accessed August 19, 2011.
  10. Thompson SC, Jolley D, Marks R. Reduction of solar keratoses by regular sunscreen use. N Engl J Med 1993 Oct 14; 329(16):1147-51.
  11. Naylor MF, Boyd A, Smith DW, Cameron GS, Hubbard D, Neldner KH. High sun protection factor sunscreens in the suppression of actinic neoplasia. Arch Dermatol 1995 Feb; 131(2):170-5.
  12. Green AC, Williams GM, Logan V, Strutton GM. Reduced melanoma after regular sunscreen use: randomized trial follow-up. Journ Clin Oncol Jan 2011; 29:3:257-263.
  13. Green AC, Williams G, Neale R, Hart V, Leslie D, Parsons P, et al. Daily sunscreen application and betacarotene supplementation in prevention of basal-cell and squamous cell carcinomas of the skin: a randomised controlled trial. Lancet 1999 Aug 28; 354(9180):723-9.
  14. U.S. Dept. of Health & Human Services, FDA U.S. Food and Drug Administration. FDA sheds light on sunscreens. http://www.fda.gov/ForConsumers/ConsumerUpdates/ucm258416.htm. Accessed August 19, 2011.
  15. Moyal D, Wichrowski K, Tricaud C. In vivo persistent pigment darkening method: a demonstration of the reproducibility of the UVA protection factors results at several testing laboratories. Photodermatol Photoimmunol Photomed 2006; Jun 22(3):124-8.
  16. Cole C. Sunscreen protection in the ultraviolet A region: how to measure the effectiveness. Photodermatol Photoimmunol Photomed 2001; 17:2-10.
  17. Diffey BL, Tanner PR, Matts PJ, Nash JF. In vitro assessment of the broad-spectrum ultraviolet protection of sunscreen products. J Am Acad Dermatol 2000 Dec; 43(6):1024-35.
  18. Agar N, Young AR. Melanogenesis:a protective response to DNA damage. Mutat Res 2005 Apr 1; 571(1-2):121-122.
  19. International Agency for Research on Cancer Working Group on artificial ultraviolet (UV) light and skin cancer. The association of use of sunbeds with cutaneous malignant melanoma and other skin cancers: a systematic review. Int J Cancer 2007; 120:1116-1122.
  20. Lim HW, Wang SQ. The Skin Cancer Foundation’s guide to sunscreens. The Melanoma Letter 2007; 25:2:1-6.
  21. Kullavanijava P, Lim HW. Photoprotection. J Am Acad Dermatol 2005; 52:937-958.
  22. Food and Drug Administration. Insect Repellent- Sunscreen Drug Products for Over-the-Counter Human Use. Federal Register Feb. 22, 2007; 72:35:7941-745.
  23. Dennis LK, Beane Freeman LE, VanBeek MJ. Sunscreen use and risk of melanoma: a quantitative review. Ann Intern Med 2003; 139:966-78.
  24. Huncharak M, Kupjelnick B. Use of topical sunscreens and the risk of malignant melanoma: a meta-analysis of 9067 patients from 11 case-control studies. Am J Public Health 2002 Jul; 92(7):1173-7.
  25. Lim HW, Gilchrest BA, Cooper KD, Bischoff-Ferrari HA, Rigel DS, Cyr WH, et al. Sunlight, tanning booths, and vitamin D. J Am Acad Dermatol 2005 May; 52(5):868-76.
  26. Wolpowitz D, Gilchrest BA. The vitamin D questions: how much do you need and how should you get it? J Am Acad Dermatol 2006 Feb; 54(2):301-17.
  27. Institute of Medicine of the National Academies. Report Brief. Dietary Reference Intakes for Calcium and Vitamin D, released 11/30/10. http://www.iom.edu/Reports/2010/Dietary-Reference-Intakes-for-Calcium-and-Vitamin-D/Report-Brief.aspx. Accessed August 19, 2011.

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