Skin Care and Treatments of Melbourne Dermatology - Blue Lizard

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UV Exposure
Aging Skin and Mature Skin
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Blue Lizard

Blue Lizard

Blue Lizard

Blue Lizard provides superior UV protection and is one of the most recommended brands of sunscreen by dermatologists.

All Blue Lizard's formulas contains clear micronized zinc oxide, and in some cases, select chemical absorbers for even greater protection.

Blue Lizard sunscreens contain 6-8 percent micronized zinc oxide, the preferred sunscreen agent (for further information, see zinc oxide sunscreens).

The water-resistance of these sunscreens meet Australian Standards for water-resistance of 240 minutes in whirlpool water, far greater than the US FDA standard of 80 minutes in still water.

Blue Lizard sunscreens also feature a patented color-change bottle that changes colour to indicate when dangerous UV rays are present.

Friday, 26 August 2011

Blue Lizard Anti-Aging (Antioxidant) Face SPF 30

Blue Lizard Anti-Aging (Antioxidant) Face SPF 30

Blue Lizard Anti-Aging (contains antioxidant) Face SPF 30 contains 8 percent micronized zinc oxide, the preferred sunscreen agent (for further information, see zinc oxide sunscreens).

Blue Lizard Anti-Aging Face SPF 30 also contains photoprotective antioxidants (caffeine, green tea, vitamin E) and the moisturizer hyaluronic acid.

Blue Lizard Anti-Aging Face SPF 30 doubles as a lightweight, daily wear moisturizer.

Blue Lizard protects the face from harmful ultraviolet light, preventing sunburn, sun spots, sagging skin and even skin cancer.

Its non-greasy, moisturizing formula is ideal for all skin types.

Blue Lizard Anti-Aging Face SPF 30 protects the skin from both UVA and UVB rays.

Smart Bottle™ changes colour in UV light.

For further information, see the Blue Lizard Videos:

Note: SPF regulation and numbers differ by region. US SPF figures are quoted.

Please Note: in case of broken capillaries, the preferred sunscreen is Melbourne Dermatology Broken Capillaries Sunscreen SPF 30+.

Friday, 26 August 2011

Blue Lizard Australian Sunscreen SPF 30 — Regular

Blue Lizard Australian Sunscreen SPF 30 — Regular

Blue Lizard Australian Sunscreen SPF 30 Regular contains 6 percent micronized zinc oxide, the preferred sunscreen agent (for further information, see zinc oxide sunscreens).

Blue Lizard Regular Sunscreen has been developed using the finest UV ray blocking ingredients.

It contains micronized zinc oxide, which provides the best broad-spectrum protection, and 3 chemical absorbers, which offer you additional protection from UV rays.

Smart Bottle™ changes color in UV light.

The water-resistance of this sunscreen meets Australian Standards for water-resistance of 240 minutes in whirlpool water, far greater than the US FDA standard of 80 minutes in still water.

For further information, see the Blue Lizard Videos:

Note: SPF regulation and numbers differ by region. US SPF figures are quoted.

Please Note: in case of broken capillaries, the preferred sunscreen is Melbourne Dermatology Broken Capillaries Sunscreen SPF 30+.

Sunday, 26 April 2009

Blue Lizard Australian Sunscreen SPF 30 — Sport

Blue Lizard Australian Sunscreen SPF 30 — Sport

Blue Lizard Australian Sunscreen SPF 30 Sport contains 6 percent micronized zinc oxide, the preferred sunscreen agent (for further information, see zinc oxide sunscreens).

Blue Lizard Sport Suncream is specially designed for people who enjoy an active lifestyle and fun in the sun.

It is an extremely water resistant suncream and provides SPF 30+ protection.

Smart Bottle™ changes color in UV light as a reminder of when sunscreen should be applied.

The water-resistance of this sunscreen meets Australian Standards for water-resistance of 240 minutes in whirlpool water, far greater than the US FDA standard of 80 minutes in still water.

For further information, see the Blue Lizard Videos:

Note: SPF regulation and numbers differ by region. US SPF figures are quoted.

Friday, 26 August 2011

Blue Lizard Australian Sunscreen SPF 30 — Sensitive

Blue Lizard Australian Sunscreen SPF 30 — Sensitive

Chemical and fragrance-free, Blue Lizard Australian Sunscreen SPF 30 Sensitive contains 10 percent micronized zinc oxide (the preferred sunscreen agent (for further information, see zinc oxide sunscreens) and 5 percent micronized titanium dioxide.

Blue Lizard Sunscreen for Sensitive Skin has been developed using the finest UV ray-blocking ingredients.

Blue Lizard's unique packaging turns colors under UV light as a reminder of when you need to apply it.

The water-resistance of this sunscreen meets Australian Standards for water-resistance of 240 minutes in whirlpool water, far greater than the US FDA standard of 80 minutes in still water.

For further information, see the Blue Lizard Videos:

Note: SPF regulation and numbers differ by region. US SPF figures are quoted.

Please Note: in case of broken capillaries, the preferred sunscreen is Melbourne Dermatology Broken Capillaries Sunscreen SPF 30+.

Friday, 26 August 2011

Blue Lizard Australian Sunscreen SPF 30 — Baby

Blue Lizard Australian Sunscreen SPF 30 — Baby

Blue Lizard Baby's chemical-free, SPF 30 formula contains 8 percent micronized zinc oxide, the preferred sunscreen agent (for further information, see zinc oxide sunscreens).

Blue Lizard Baby's formula was formulated in Australia using the newest nanotechnological ingredients to meet the world's toughest sunscreen standards.

Its special formulation is safe to use on any baby's skin (see instructions).

Non-comodegenic and hypoallergenic.

Smart Bottle™ changes color in UV light as a reminder of when sunscreen should be applied.

The water-resistance of this sunscreen meets Australian Standards for water-resistance of 240 minutes in whirlpool water, far greater than the US FDA standard of 80 minutes in still water.

For further information, see the Blue Lizard Videos:

Note: SPF regulation and numbers differ by region. US SPF figures are quoted.

Please Note: in case of broken capillaries, the preferred sunscreen is Melbourne Dermatology Broken Capillaries Sunscreen SPF 30+.

Thursday, 19 March 2009

Sunscreens and Blue Light Sensitivity

Sunscreens and Blue Light Sensitivity

Thursday, 19 March 2009

The Evolution of Sunscreens

Skin cancer is the number one cancer in mankind.

People at risk are primarily Caucasians but even dark skinned individuals have shown an increasing incidence of skin cancer.

There are three main reasons for this phenomenon.

The first can be traced to fair skinned Europeans colonizing areas of the world with higher ultraviolet exposure profile. Whether this is a move to areas that are closer to the equator, or areas that are higher in altitude, being fair skinned definitely predisposes one to a greater chance of skin cancer.

The second major cause is the increase in longevity. Modern medicine has extended the lives of our population and this coupled with many immune suppressive drugs used for arthritis and organ transplants, have led to an explosion of skin cancers.

The third causes the change in habits where bronzed skin is prized and people willingly expose themselves to more ultraviolet radiation in the form of sunbathing or tanning bed exposure.

Four generations ago, our great-grandmothers knew that wearing a bonnet or covering up with long sleeve clothing was vitally important.

They saw people in their communities whose noses, ears or cheeks were literally eaten away by skin cancer before the advent of good local anesthetics.

It's hard to imagine that one severe sunburn before the age of 18 doubles ones lifetime risk of skin cancer but this is unfortunately true. The time from exposure to the consequences of that exposure can be 50 or 60 years.

Recognition of the need to block the ultraviolet spectrum was made in the 1960's and 1970's. Late in the 1960's the first sunscreens appeared. They were crude and not very effective, however, improvements continued to be made. In the 1970's, the labeling of an SPF or sun protection factor was introduced in the United States.

This was then and is still today basically only the parameter to block a very narrow band of ultraviolet radiation, which is ultraviolet-B radiation.

This narrow band of ultraviolet radiation is 290 nanometers to 320 nanometers.

Unfortunately, it is not just ultraviolet-B that caused damage and the evolution of skin cancer.

Early in the 1980's, using mouse studies, it was shown that ultraviolet-B range light is the initiator for most skin cancers. Less notice was taken that the same time it was discovered that ultraviolet-A or those rays between 320 nanometers and 360 nanometers are cancer promoters whereas these were initially studies performed on laboratory mice.

This has been confirmed clinically by the increasing incidence of squamous cell cancer relative to basal cell cancer over the last 50 years. Numerous studies document the increased number of squamous cancers induced in patients receiving ultraviolet-A light for psoriasis (PUVA treatment).

In the 1990's Australia reported that there was a higher incidence of malignant melanoma in persons who use sunscreens when matched to persons who didn't use them. Unfortunately, this was interpreted by the popular press that sunscreens are not needed or might actually cause skin cancer.

Nothing could be farther from the truth.

Many of these sunscreens contained weak ultraviolet-A blockers that are ineffective. Unfortunately there is no numbering system for UVA blockers. Evidence is mounting that the higher incidence of melanoma as well as squamous cell cancers is due to ultraviolet-A exposure.

The 1990's saw improved ultraviolet-A blocker with the introduction of a more effective blocker Parsol. Physicians recommended Parsol to be used by their photosensitive patients, especially patients with diseases such as lupus. Unfortunately, this still was not a very good solution.

It was not until the middle of the 1990's when ultramicronized zinc and titanium oxide was incorporated in many sunscreens.

Unfortunately, these products containing zinc oxide and titanium oxide are still not as cosmetically acceptable as the formulations that do not contain then.

It is also more difficult and less cosmetically acceptable to produce sunscreen that is waterproof or sweat proof but this is highly desirable for people who engage in outdoor activities. This ability to withstand wash off or sweat off is known as substantivity.

Australia is the melanoma and skin cancer capital of the world. This is due to the fact that it was predominately colonized by very fair Brits, Scots and Irish. Different countries have different parameters for defining sunscreen as being waterproof.

The US has a rather lax standard, which is that the ultraviolet-B blocking effectiveness is tested after 30 minutes in standing water.

The Australian standard is far more rigorous and sunscreens must demonstrate their ability to prevent wash off or sweat off after two hours of rapidly moving water.

It is for this reason that American made sunscreens are not sold in Australia.

Our antiquated method of labeling sunscreen measured only by an SPF value is no longer in the best interest of persons who use sunscreen and lulls us into a false sense of security.

The Food and Drug Administration in the United States has not yet revised this standard although the American Academy of Dermatology has urged them to do this for many years.

This policy is probably not in the best interest of Americans as some more reasonable system needs to be adopted, which recognizes the detrimental effects of ultraviolet-A light as a cancer promoter.

Manufacturers of popular sunscreens without zinc or titanium dioxide are not likely to incorporate effective ultraviolet-A blockers until there is either a public outcry or a change in the standards by the Food and Drug Administration.

Chasing the highest number on your sunscreen can no longer be relied upon as a measure of safety.

When possible, persons in the spring, summer and fall should avoid sun activities during the peak hours of sun exposure and those are 10am to 1pm standard time or 11am to 3pm daylight savings time.

Waterproof sunscreens with an SPF of 15 or greater, containing either zinc oxide or titanium oxide should be applied liberally before the body is overheated or water exposure by at least 20 minutes so that they may bind to the skin.

Persons should also wear a hat and cover as much of the body as is reasonable for the planned activity.

Currently the most substantive sunscreen with the broadest range of ultraviolet blocking activity I have been able to find to BLUE LIZARD sunscreen, manufactured by Del-Ray Dermatologicals.

This is the sunscreen which both my family and I use daily.

We encourage our patients to also use this sunscreen.

Wednesday, 18 March 2009

In-Vitro Sunscreen Performance Evaluations

In-Vitro Sunscreen Performance Evaluations

Wednesday, 18 March 2009

Video: Blue Lizard on WJHL 11 - Tri Cities #1

"85% of sunscreens are inadequate."

Wednesday, 18 March 2009

Video: Blue Lizard on WJHL 11 - Tri Cities #2

"85% of sunscreens are inadequate."

Wednesday, 18 March 2009

Video: Bottle Changes Color — Blue Lizard on the Rachael Ray TV Show

Colby Donaldson demonstrates how the Blue Lizard Australian Sunscreen SPF 30+ bottle turns color on the Rachael Ray TV show.

Wednesday, 18 March 2009

Video: Blue Lizard on ABC News (20/20)

A dermatologist recommends the Blue Lizard Australian Sunscreen SPF 30+, which she uses on her own children, because the formula provides great protection against UVA and UVB rays.

Wednesday, 18 March 2009

Video: Blue Lizard — Dr. Kenneth Macknett

Wednesday, 18 March 2009

Video: Blue Lizard on the Ellen TV Show

Related Skin Care Information, Products and Expert Discussions

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New/Notable 2016

Open Pores — Treatment and Prevention

MD Rx Melbourne Dermatology Open Pores Overnight Solution

The Sun

Radiation

Mexoryl

Pentapeptides Ineffective

Asiaticoside vs. Madecassoside for Collagen Synthesis

La Roche-Posay Redermic

Valeant Pharmaceuticals

Rainbow

Telomerase

Azelaic Acid

Bisabolol

Avena Sativa

Panthenol

Aster Family of Plants

Green Tea (Camellia Sinensis) Extract

Polyphenols

Caffeine

Oxofulleram

Salicylic Acid

Capryloyl Salicylic Acid

Open Pores

Phytosphingosine

Glycerin

Idebenone

Ascorbyl Palmitate

Kojic Acid

Algorithm for Optimal Sustained Exfoliation: Glycolic Acid

Comparison of 33 Sunscreens