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Oct. 12, 2012




 



With telemedicine as bridge, no hospital is an island
The New York Times    Share    Share on FacebookTwitterShare on LinkedinE-mail article
When Sarah Cohen's acne drove her to visit a dermatologist, that's what she figured she'd be doing — visiting a dermatologist. But at the hospital on Nantucket Island in Massachusetts, where her family spends summers, Cohen, 19, was perplexed. "I thought I was going to see a regular doctor," she said, but instead she saw "this giant screen." Suddenly, two doctors appeared on the video screen: dermatologists in Boston. A nurse in the room with Cohen held a magnifying camera to her face, and suggested she close her eyes. More



8 new susceptibility loci for eczema identified
BioScholar    Share    Share on FacebookTwitterShare on LinkedinE-mail article
In a new study, researchers have identified eight new loci associated with susceptibility to atopic dermatitis in the Japanese population. The findings by researchers at the RIKEN Center for Genomic Medicine in Japan, and their colleagues, advance our understanding of the genetic basis of the skin disorder, which affects millions of children and adults around the world. More

How ultraviolet radiation changes the protective functions of human skin
Medical News Today    Share    Share on FacebookTwitterShare on LinkedinE-mail article
Dr. Reinhold Dauskardt of Stanford's department of materials science and engineering in California has been studying skin for years. But when he sent his students to look for data on the mechanical properties of skin, they came back empty-handed. A lot was known about skin structure and disease, but few papers actually talked about its mechanical function — its ability to stretch and resist tension without tearing. "That motivated us to get more interested in the skin itself," said Dauskardt. More

Checking for skin cancer can save your life
EHS Today    Share    Share on FacebookTwitterShare on LinkedinE-mail article
Summer might be over, but the threat of skin cancer still exists. A program from the American Academy of Dermatology urges people to prevent and detect skin cancer and live. More

Product Showcase: Pellevé™ Wrinkle Reduction System
Pellevé is a revolutionary innovation in skin tightening, FDA-cleared to treat facial wrinkles without surgery. Using radiowaves, the Pellevé system heats the deep layers of the skin, causing collagen to contract and tighten. After treatment, the skin begins to produce new collagen, improving skin firmness and resulting in a naturally refreshed appearance.

To learn more, please click here www.pelleve.com
more


Scientists finally uncover the mechanism of action behind AHAs
Plastic Surgery News    Share    Share on FacebookTwitterShare on LinkedinE-mail article
Alpha hydroxyl acids are an important ingredient in a lot of cosmetic products including wrinkle-reducing creams and chemical peels, but until recently, scientists really didn't understand how AHAs really worked. Though no one could dispute the fact that these products did encourage the exfoliation and new growth of skin to enhance appearance, the actual chemical and physiological basis for their action was still undiscovered. Recently, however, a team of researchers were able to uncover the truth behind AHAs, opening up the potential to use this important cosmetic tool in medical applications. More

Study: Dermatologists most qualified for skin cancer, cosmetic procedures
PRNewswire via The Sacramento Bee    Share    Share on FacebookTwitterShare on LinkedinE-mail article
Primary care physicians say dermatologists are better qualified than other specialists to perform skin cancer surgery as well as a variety of cosmetic procedures, according to a new study published in the October Dermatologic Surgery journal. More

Study: Absorption, tolerability, safety in juveniles as young as 2 months for antibacterial compound
Pharmalive.com    Share    Share on FacebookTwitterShare on LinkedinE-mail article
Ozenoxacin, a novel bactericidal nonfluorinated quinolone, in development as a topical treatment for impetigo and other infectious dermatological conditions, is available for licensing and commercialisation from Ferrer. The study, conducted at two centres in South Africa and involving 46 patients, demonstrated that topical Ozenoxacin was safe and well tolerated in adults and juveniles aged 2 months to 18 years, with no significant evidence for systemic exposure. More



Sea cucumbers, sea urchins could hold the key to looking young
Queen Mary, Univeristy of London via Phys.Org    Share    Share on FacebookTwitterShare on LinkedinE-mail article
The researchers investigated the genes of marine creatures, such as sea urchins and sea cucumbers, known as echinoderms. They found the genes for "messenger molecules" known as peptides, which are released by cells and tell other cells in their bodies what to do. The study was published online in the journals PLOS One and General and Comparative Endocrinology. More

Skin cancer thrives as tanning culture survives
CNBC    Share    Share on FacebookTwitterShare on LinkedinE-mail article
Despite piles of research on the skin cancer risks of sun exposure and tanning beds, dermatologists and cancer groups struggle to persuade people to protect their skin from ultraviolet rays. More

Medical spas growing in popularity
The Palm Beach Post    Share    Share on FacebookTwitterShare on LinkedinE-mail article
Along with buying a pair of shoes and a sandwich, mall shoppers can have their wrinkles smoothed with Botox injections or their lips plumped with a facial filler. It's all part of the mainstreaming of cosmetic services, and the demand from an aging populace that wants to look its best. More

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Melanoma: The wolf in sheep's clothing
ScienceDaily    Share    Share on FacebookTwitterShare on LinkedinE-mail article
Melanoma is so dangerous because it tends to metastasize early on. New treatment approaches utilize, among other things, the ability of the immune defense to search out and destroy malignant cells. Yet this strategy often is only temporarily effective. A research team under the direction of Bonn University in Germany has discovered why this is the case: In the inflammatory reaction caused by the treatment, the tumor cells temporarily alter their external characteristics, and thus, become invisible to defense cells. This knowledge forms an important foundation for the improvement of combination therapies. More

 Continuing Education

Are you ready to take your career to the next level?

Take advantage of the following dates to save on Records Verification Fee of $175:

Location / Date Location / Date
Philadelphia  –  Oct. 27 Oahu, Hawaii  –  Jan. 6*
Miami  –  March 6*

*Includes Fee for NCEA Certification Prep Class.
*To take advantage of this offer, a time must be reserved seven days in advance. Click here to register.

The path to becoming NCEA Certified begins with knowing if you meet the candidate requirements. Complete the application with supporting documents and submit for verification. Prepare for and take the Certification Exam. This entire program can be completed in as little as six to eight weeks.



 Member Benefit

NEW SDSS MEMBER BENEFIT

The SDSS is an Association Member of the National Coalition of Estheticians, Manufacturers/Distributors & Asssocations (NCEA) and we are pleased to be able to offer our members the NETT News The Esthetic Resource.

To view the Premier Issue click here.

To receive complimentary future issues of NETT News click here.


Become an SDSS member — Join Now!



Susanne S. Warfield, President/CEO of Paramedical Consultants, Inc. (www.PCIJournal.com) Official Publication of the Society of Dermatology SkinCare Specialists. Warfield has over 31 years experience, is a leading expert on business, legal and liability issues that affect physician and esthetician relationships. She has authored over 400 articles and 15 books for the consumer, medical and skin care sectors. More

             



 

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