A new study published in the journal Clinical and Experimental Dermatology found that a product called “whitening cream” can help to reduce the number of pigmentation marks on the skin, while a cream called “pigment remover” has been shown to help to smooth out the appearance of dark spots.
The research also showed that the two products, which are widely available on the market, work by mimicking the natural reactions of the skin’s own pigment.
In addition, the researchers say, they found that the products worked by targeting a specific pigment, called melanin, which can lead to the appearance and function of the darker skin.
The researchers say that, by reducing the amount of pigment in the skin and targeting melanin directly, they are able to increase the levels of melanin and thereby improve the appearance, function and appearance of skin.
“This research has demonstrated that our skin cells can produce melanin in a way that has the potential to treat skin conditions,” said Dr. Jennifer A. Schubert, a professor of dermatology at The Ohio State University, who was not involved in the study.
“For example, when the melanin is made from melanin derived from skin cells, the result is that it is more pigmented and more transparent.
This is what is being called ‘pigmentation remover.'”
“There are so many benefits to these products,” said study author Jessica M. Bader, an assistant professor of cosmetic and obstetrics and gynecology at the University of Texas Southwestern Medical Center.
“It may be a better choice for older women or those with darker skin because they will need more protection from the sun and can tolerate the increased amount of sunscreen that they will be exposed to.”
Bader is also a member of the American Academy of Dermatologists, which has called for the introduction of more natural products to combat melanin-induced problems in the United States.
The U.S. government has made strides in cracking down on the use of cosmetics containing pigments and natural ingredients, including using the Cosmetic Ingredient Review System (CIRS), a system of regulations that allows the U.N. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) to require that ingredients used in cosmetics meet safety standards.
“In our society, it’s important to protect the health of the general population,” said Schuber.
“The FDA is the gold standard, and we’ve been able to create a system where you can get rid of any product that’s not FDA-approved.”
The researchers looked at the use and use by people in the U, Canada, Australia, New Zealand, South Africa, France, Sweden, the United Kingdom, Australia and the United Arab Emirates.
The study found that of the products tested, three had positive results, three were inactive and one had no results.
The findings were reported at the European Association for Clinical Chemistry’s Annual Meeting in Paris, France.
Researchers were able to find products that did not contain the same amount of melanins as a natural product.
For example, the product tested had only 20% of the levels found in a product that contained the same melanin content as a pure cream, said Schulbert.
“There’s no need to go out and purchase a product just to get the benefits of it,” said Bader.
“These are natural products, and the research shows they can actually have a positive effect on the way our skin functions.”
Bode said that the melanins in natural products are often derived from plant sources, which in turn contain melanin from animals.
The skin of the African wild pig, for example, is rich in melanin.
Schulber said that researchers are looking at natural pigments to test in the future to see if they can create natural products that are also effective.
Bode added that the study’s results will be interesting to see because it was a small, small sample size.
“We don’t really have much data to draw conclusions from this, but we think it may have a potential to help us improve our overall health,” she said.
For more information about melanin use and skin conditions, visit: http://www.fda.gov/corp/whats-new/consumer-products/whys-new-whitens-use-skin-condition-guide.htm#/content/dam/ucm2d0d7fjq8qh3n7g4l9w6n5w6j2.html#/section/3/categories/skin-care/whistle-blowers-top-stories