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Score a Year's Supply of Super-Snazzy Soaps To Live By!!!

Score a Year's Supply of Super-Snazzy Soaps To Live By!!! | women skin care | Scoop.it
Do you ever need a pick me up in the tub? Maybe you’re in there trying to wash away the weight of the day or you’re just get started and need a little early morning inspiration?
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Rescooped by Daisy Caldwell from Beauty & Gifts
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Oily Skin Care Tips for Women

Oily Skin Care Tips for Women | women skin care | Scoop.it
Oily skin is brought on by over active sebaceous glands, that leave a substance called sebum, a naturally healthy skin lubricant. Once the skin produces excessive sebum, it might be heavy and thick...

Via john mary
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john mary's curator insight, August 6, 2013 1:32 AM

Oily skin is brought on by over active sebaceous glands, that leave a substance called sebum, a naturally healthy skin lubricant. Once the skin produces excessive sebum, it might be heavy and thick in texture. Oily skin is typified by shininess, blemishes and pimples. 

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Home Remedies For Oily Skin Care

Home Remedies For Oily Skin Care | women skin care | Scoop.it
Here we will discuss home remedies for oily skin care. All those women having oily skin should apply these home remedies.

Via Syed Zada
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Rescooped by Daisy Caldwell from Health
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Home Remedies for Anti Aging You’ve Never Heard

Home Remedies for Anti Aging You’ve Never Heard | women skin care | Scoop.it

Looking young and maintaining youth is equally desirable for men and women. One of the best natural skin care methods for anti aging is applying an anti aging product, which is comprised of natural anti aging ingredients. Anti-Aging doesn’t imply to spend money on different medical and cosmetic interventions. Rather this means that you lead a disciplined life both regarding your daily habits as well as with the food you consume. Actually, Nature has solutions.


Via Robert John
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Robert John's curator insight, August 29, 2013 12:47 AM

Home Remedies, Anti Aging

Rescooped by Daisy Caldwell from Cancer Research You can Trust
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Breast cancer: The good, the bad and the ugly

Breast cancer: The good, the bad and the ugly | women skin care | Scoop.it

"Although breast cancer is one of the most funded areas of cancer research, it is also one of the most confusing. It benefits from very high charitable donations, but suffers from overlapping research, over and underfunding of programs, uneven disbursement and duplicate research funded programs that do not interact or interface.

Approximately one third of all monies allocated by the National Cancer Institute (NCI) for research go to breast cancer, with $631 billion dollars allocated in 2010 alone. The American Cancer Society commits close to 40 percent of its budget on breast cancer, $391 million dollars between 1992 and 2010, Avon Breast Cancer Crusade has donated $700 million and the Susan Komen for the Cure has donated $420 million.

Many other programs also provide funding, raising the annual breast cancer budget to about one billion dollars annually. Despite this huge investment, however, 59,000 women will die from breast cancer in North America alone this year.

Without a central database to track research projects, there is a large overlap of research.  The different researchers do not communicate, and may not even be aware a duplicate study is taking place. Even if researchers are aware of similar programs, they are likely to remain silent in an effort to preserve their own programs rather than speak up and allocate monies to different research projects. 

Research facilities linked with pharmaceutical companies search for a cure they can sell.  They jealously guard their programs and their research until they have developed their product. Curative medications and new treatment medications are a source of perpetual income, and discovering that treatment is the goal.

Many researchers speculate that the cosmetics women use may contribute to cancer development.

Many lipsticks, make-up, hair products, skin creams and other beauty products contain carcinogens, and what goes on the skin goes in the bloodstream. Most women use 12 personal care products daily which contain dozens of chemicals. Interestingly, many of the companies that produce these products promote programs to fight breast cancer."

  


Via Curated by A4BC.ORG, Heather Swift
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Curated by A4BC.ORG's curator insight, July 24, 2013 7:35 PM

This article takes a realistic look at breast cancer and questions every aspect as it recognizes there are over 40,00 deaths a year in the US alone from breast cancer with little knowledge of the cause. It further states:

"With 30 different agencies at the NCI addressing breast cancer, multiple pharmaceutical companies searching for a curative or treatment drug, thousands of other charitable and non-charitable efforts funding various breast cancer endeavors, there is no true ‘system’ that is broken because there is no coordinated system at all.

Money goes everywhere for everything with nothing in place for accountability.

Charitable organizations, pharmaceutical companies, food companies, retailers, car manufacturing companies and many more all spout: “We at (enter here) have contributed over (enter here) dollars toward a cure for breast cancer.”

The result? A two percent drop in breast cancer deaths."

Once again, this is not progress. Now that we know the problem we have got to start finding solutions.

Natalie Palmer's curator insight, July 28, 2013 11:45 AM

With breast cancer the good can be hard to find...

Rescooped by Daisy Caldwell from Anti-aging Skin Care
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Men vs. Women: Different Skin Care

Men vs. Women: Different Skin Care | women skin care | Scoop.it
Men vs. Women: Different Skin Care
Eurweb.com
skin *All skin must not be treated equally, says Dr. Michael Tick, skin expert at The Institute of Skin Sciences and founder of Eimi. Beauty isn't just skin deep, the doctor says.

Via AntiAgingFusion
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AntiAgingFusion's curator insight, August 22, 2013 8:53 PM

Visit www.ResetYourYouthGenes.com to learn more about cutting-edge science that promotes healthy Youth Gene Cluster activity associated with visible signs of aging and vitality.

Rescooped by Daisy Caldwell from Breast Cancer News
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Breast cancer: The good, the bad and the ugly

Breast cancer: The good, the bad and the ugly | women skin care | Scoop.it

"Although breast cancer is one of the most funded areas of cancer research, it is also one of the most confusing. It benefits from very high charitable donations, but suffers from overlapping research, over and underfunding of programs, uneven disbursement and duplicate research funded programs that do not interact or interface.

Approximately one third of all monies allocated by the National Cancer Institute (NCI) for research go to breast cancer, with $631 billion dollars allocated in 2010 alone. The American Cancer Society commits close to 40 percent of its budget on breast cancer, $391 million dollars between 1992 and 2010, Avon Breast Cancer Crusade has donated $700 million and the Susan Komen for the Cure has donated $420 million.

Many other programs also provide funding, raising the annual breast cancer budget to about one billion dollars annually. Despite this huge investment, however, 59,000 women will die from breast cancer in North America alone this year.

Without a central database to track research projects, there is a large overlap of research.  The different researchers do not communicate, and may not even be aware a duplicate study is taking place. Even if researchers are aware of similar programs, they are likely to remain silent in an effort to preserve their own programs rather than speak up and allocate monies to different research projects. 

Research facilities linked with pharmaceutical companies search for a cure they can sell.  They jealously guard their programs and their research until they have developed their product. Curative medications and new treatment medications are a source of perpetual income, and discovering that treatment is the goal.

Many researchers speculate that the cosmetics women use may contribute to cancer development.

Many lipsticks, make-up, hair products, skin creams and other beauty products contain carcinogens, and what goes on the skin goes in the bloodstream. Most women use 12 personal care products daily which contain dozens of chemicals. Interestingly, many of the companies that produce these products promote programs to fight breast cancer."

  
Via Curated by A4BC.ORG
more...
Curated by A4BC.ORG's curator insight, July 24, 2013 7:35 PM

This article takes a realistic look at breast cancer and questions every aspect as it recognizes there are over 40,00 deaths a year in the US alone from breast cancer with little knowledge of the cause. It further states:

"With 30 different agencies at the NCI addressing breast cancer, multiple pharmaceutical companies searching for a curative or treatment drug, thousands of other charitable and non-charitable efforts funding various breast cancer endeavors, there is no true ‘system’ that is broken because there is no coordinated system at all.

Money goes everywhere for everything with nothing in place for accountability.

Charitable organizations, pharmaceutical companies, food companies, retailers, car manufacturing companies and many more all spout: “We at (enter here) have contributed over (enter here) dollars toward a cure for breast cancer.”

The result? A two percent drop in breast cancer deaths."

Once again, this is not progress. Now that we know the problem we have got to start finding solutions.

Natalie Palmer's curator insight, July 28, 2013 11:45 AM

With breast cancer the good can be hard to find...