When your own skin looks healthier, it may seem beautiful.
But a study from the University of Queensland has shown that it may be damaging to your skin’s health.
Professor Tony Molyneux, from the Department of Dermatology at the University, said it was a “critical” study.
“It shows that, while skin looking good is important, if you look healthy, your skin can look great,” he said.
“When you’re sick, you may look more sick, but when you look better, it’s because your skin is doing well.”
The study involved using a skin-preserving agent called pomade to “enhance” skin health.
“Skin is a great conductor of signals to your body,” Professor Molynes said.
It could potentially improve your overall skin health, helping to maintain your skin texture, and help it regenerate.
“There are many factors that contribute to how well skin performs in its natural state, so it’s very important that we know how skin performs to improve the overall health of our skin,” he added.
Professor Molyes research was published in the journal Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences.
The study used a technique called gel-assisted hydrogel deposition (GAD) to mimic skin on the skin surface.”GAD has been around for a long time, but it’s one of the only methods for delivering this type of gel, which is very flexible, because it can move up and down the skin and it’s a very thin gel,” Professor Peter Ragan from the School of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences said.
The technique has previously been used in skin tests and clinical trials.
Professor Ragan said the gel-adhesive had been proven to work well in clinical trials, and could be used in clinical settings as well.
“We know that there are some clinical trials that have shown that GAD actually works really well, but we know it’s only recently that it’s been widely applied,” he explained.
“So the next thing we want to look at is how it’s being used in a human clinical setting.”
That’s where gel-based treatments will come in.
“What is gel-enhancing?
The skin-enhancers used in this study were called pomegranate extract, argan oil and guar gum.”
They are also very bioavailable, so they’re able to penetrate the skin, and they are able to improve skin health.””
They’re very well absorbed into the skin.”
They are also very bioavailable, so they’re able to penetrate the skin, and they are able to improve skin health.
“Professor Moulones research also used a gel-accelerated gel to “stimulate” skin growth.”
What we found was that this gel-like gel could stimulate the growth of new skin cells, but this was not achieved by any other method,” he stated.”
The gel accelerated the growth in the skin by 30 per cent, and the gel also stimulated the growth rate of cells in the surrounding dermis.
“The research also involved studying the effects of the gel on human skin cells.”
Because the gel does not interfere with normal collagen production in the dermis, it could potentially treat a range of dermatoses, from psoriasis to eczema,” Professor Poulones said.
Professor Poulone said there were also concerns about its use in the cosmetics industry.”
For cosmetic purposes, gel-containing products may have a high risk of causing allergic reactions in some people, which can lead to allergic reactions,” he noted.”
If you’re going to use these products, be aware that they can cause skin irritation, and if you do feel it, try to use a gel that doesn’t contain a lot of other ingredients that could irritate your skin.
“What are the potential benefits of this gel?”
There’s a lot that could be done in the future to improve our skin’s quality, but the real question is: can it improve the quality of our health?
“Professor Mouls study is published in Proceedings of The National Academy, and is available for free download here.