Sundown, Bullfrog, Sunscreens

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Results 1 - 20 of 1,669 in Sundown, Bullfrog, Sunscreens (generic)

  1. 80% of popular sunscreens don't protect your skin and may be harmful to your healthRead the original story w/Photo

    19 min ago | Inhabitat

    It's summertime, which means people are trusting sunscreen to protect them from the sun during outdoor activities. But the 9th annual sunscreen guide released by the Environmental Working Group reveals that 80 percent of 1,700 sunscreens on the market are not only ineffective, they also contain chemicals that are harmful to human health.

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  2. Can you trust the SPF label on your sunscreen?Read the original story w/Photo

    2 hrs ago | The Jersey Journal

    Kristin Conn applies sunscreen to her son, Merrick, in his file photo. A new Consumer Reports study finds that not all sunscreens live up to their SPF claims.

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  3. Consumer Reports: Super SunscreensRead the original story w/Photo

    3 hrs ago | Valley News Live

    Most dermatologists recommend using a sunscreen that delivers an SPF, or sun protection factor, of 30 of higher. The SPF indicates the amount of protection you get from the sun's UVB rays, which cause sunburn and increase the risk of skin cancer.

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  4. Best And Worst Sunscreens For 2015Read the original story w/Photo

    7 hrs ago | WBNS

    The group tested 34 sunscreens in an in-house lab and found a third of sunscreens did not provide the promised protection. Based on the results, the best buys are No-Ad Sport SPF 50 Lotion, Equate Sport Continuous Spray SPF 30, and Equate Ultra Protection Lotion SPF 50. Some spray sunscreens made the cut, but the FDA advises people to avoid these.

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  5. The Best Sunscreens and What to Know About Applying ThemRead the original story

    Jul 16, 2012 | Washingtonian.com

    To be protected from the sun's damaging rays, you need to reapply sunscreen at least every two hours if you're outside, every four if you're not. Photograph courtesy of Shutterstock .

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  6. Your Sunscreen Probably Doesn't WorkRead the original story w/Photo

    20 hrs ago | WJIZ-FM Albany

    Surprisingly few Americans lather on sunscreen while enjoying the sunshine , but what's even more concerning is that those who do probably aren't all that protected from harmful rays. According to the Environmental Working Group's review of more than 1,700 SPF products, 80% offer "inferior sun protection or contain worrisome ingredients."

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  7. Report: 80% offer 'inferior protection' or contain harmful ingredientsRead the original story w/Photo

    21 hrs ago | Magic 107.9

    Surprisingly few Americans lather on sunscreen while enjoying the sunshine , but what's even more concerning is that those who do probably aren't all that protected from harmful rays. According to the Environmental Working Group's review of more than 1,700 SPF products, 80% offer "inferior sun protection or contain worrisome ingredients."

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  8. Sunburning questions: Summer is starting, so experts urge precautions to stay healthyRead the original story w/Photo

    Friday May 15 | The Advocate

    This year there are a dozen sunscreen applications to choose from _ sprays, dry oils, powders and even wipes -- and many with new, more effective ingredient "cocktails" that promise to protect better than ever. Avoiding the sun's damage can prevent skin cancer - the nation's most common type of cancer, affecting one in five Americans, according to the Skin Cancer Foundation.

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  9. Frederick County Legacy: Farmer remembered as genuine, down-to-earth fatherRead the original story w/Photo

    Yesterday | WTOP-FM Washington

    A farmer since childhood and the co-owner of two local agricultural businesses, Keith Geisinger was known for his perseverance and dedication throughout Frederick County. "When we were growing up, he was out in the morning at sunup and didn't come in until sundown," said Amy Ramsburg, his daughter.

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  10. We've come a long way since the days before sunscreenRead the original story w/Photo

    Yesterday | State Journal

    I've learned mine in regard to sun safety. There is always sunscreen in my bag and my makeup and lip balm even boasts SPF 15 on the label.

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  11. How to sift through the hundreds of sunscreensRead the original story w/Photo

    Saturday | Philly.com

    A national environmental health advocacy organization, the Environmental Working Group , annually evaluates sunscreens. This year, its researchers analyzed 1,700 sunscreen products, including lotions, sprays, moisturizers, and lip balms.

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  12. Majority of Americans don't use sunscreen, study revealsRead the original story w/Photo

    Saturday | Effingham Herald

    Just under 10,000 Americans will die of melanoma - the deadliest form of skin cancer - this year alone. But the majority of people in the U.S. still don't use sunscreen, according to a new study.

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  13. The best sunscreens of 2015 we're not usingRead the original story w/Photo

    Saturday | CNN

    One key goal that research supports: avoid sunburns, no matter your age. Try to stay out of it during the hottest times of the day, usually 10 am to 2 pm, wear protective clothing, a broad brimmed hat and sunglasses.

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  14. Here comes the sunscreenRead the original story w/Photo

    Friday May 22 | Dudleynews.co.uk

    Not only is decent sun protection a crucial part of any beauty regime - to keep premature ageing at bay - it's vital for your health. Yet, in a recent survey by the British Association of Dermatologists, a worrying 72% of people admitted they've been sunburnt in the last year, increasing their risk of skin cancer.

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  15. Nina Radcliff: Skin cancer: The sun always comes out, so wear protectionRead the original story w/Photo

    Friday May 22 | Washington Times

    Tawny Willoughby, a 27-year-old nurse, posted a graphic picture of herself on Facebook as a warning for others about the hazards of tanning and skin cancer. Her selfie, which went viral, shows the damage to her face from another round of skin cancer treatment.

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  16. Sun safety tips for families this Memorial DayRead the original story w/Photo

    Friday May 22 | WATE-TV Knoxville

    With so many activities, sunscreen and reapplying it can be easily forgotten; however, it's not a step you wan to skip, especially when it comes to your kids. School is out and kids, like Jackson and Hayes, spend days outdoors, swining on the playground and swimming laps in the pool, but while they're out soaking up the sun, their skin is exposed to harmful UV rays.

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  17. Dr. Michael D. Spence: Time for Sunscreen! May is Skin Cancer Awareness monthRead the original story w/Photo

    Friday May 22 | Ruidoso News

    Ruidoso living is as close to paradise as we may get on this earth, but at this altitude - around 7,000 feet above mean sea level, ultraviolet light exposure can kill. Those of us who love the sun and won't give it up have amazing tools to protect us from the sun's dangers.

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  18. 80 Percent of Sunscreens Don't Work or Contain Harmful Ingredients: ReportRead the original story w/Photo

    Friday May 22 | News Max

    Just in time for Memorial Day, the traditional kickoff of summer beach season, a new study finds 80 percent of sunscreens on the market don't work as effectively as makers claim and/or contain potentially harmful ingredients. The analysis, published this week by the nonprofit Environmental Working Group , found four out of five of 1,700 sunscreens, lip balms, and moisturizers tested by the advocacy group don't live up to their promises.

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  19. Not all sunscreens deliver as promisedRead the original story w/Photo

    Friday May 22 | News 4 Jax

    Most dermatologists recommend using a sunscreen that delivers an SPF, or sun protection factor, of 30 of higher. The SPF indicates the amount of protection you get from the sun's UVB rays, which cause sunburn and increase the risk of skin cancer.

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  20. Best sunscreens of 2015 we're probably not usingRead the original story w/Photo

    Thursday May 21 | TheBostonChannel.com

    Who's the worst at protecting their skin from the sun and skin cancer, men or women? Men are, according to the latest study on sunscreen use by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention . Only 14.3% of men said they regularly used sunscreen.

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