Veille « Toute La Beauté au bout des doigts »- N° 1 Janvier 2017

Le premier Numéro du Bulletin de Veille  2017 « Toute La Beauté au bout des doigts«  est paru.

Veille Scientifique & réglementaire : la cosmétique, ses ingrédients et sphères d’influence…

N° 1 : 01-08 Janvier 2017

queignec-cosmetiques-reglementaire

Bonne lecture…

Publicités

Veille « Toute La Beauté au bout des doigts »- N° Décembre 2016

Les Numéros de Décembre 2016 du Bulletin de Veille « Toute La Beauté au bout des doigts«  sont parus.

Veille Scientifique & réglementaire : la cosmétique, ses ingrédients et sphères d’influence…

N° 10 : 28.11-04.12.2016

N° 11 : 05-11.12.2016

N° 12 : 12-18.12.2016

N° 13 : 19-25.12.2016

N° 14 : 26-31.12.2016

queignec-veille-cosmetiques-ingredients

Bonne lecture…

Bulletin de Veille « Toute La Beauté au bout des doigts »

Après quelques mois de pause,

je reprends la transmission d’articles inspirants sur la Cosmétique, ses ingrédients et sphères d’influence.

La Veille, c’est user avec délice de son esprit de curiosité et d’ouverture pour détecter les innovations et naviguer dans le flux effervescent de la création …

et au final, réunir tous les ingrédients pour inventer les cosmétiques de demain.

queignec-cosmetiques-reglementaire

La présentation : une lettre hebdomadaire, « Toute La Beauté au bout des doigts«  qui reprendra les actualités du secteur Cosmétique-Chimie-Ingrédients, sous la lorgnette d’un Scientifique réglementaire.

Les premiers numéros d’Octobre sont déjà parus :

N° 2 : 29 septembre- 10 Octobre

N° 3 : 10-16 Octobre

N° 4 : 17-23 Octobre

N° 5 : 24-31 Octobre

 Et le premier de Novembre :

N° 6 : 01-06 Novembre

Un rendez-vous régulier reprend..pour faire germer de nouvelles inspirations !

queignec-veille-cosmetiques-ingredients

 

Bonne lecture…

« Could Kimchi Reduce the Risk of Eczema ? »- Nutra- Ingredients USA

« Increased intakes of fermented foods like Kimchi and Beer are associated with significantly reduced risks of atopic dermatitis (eczema), says a new study from Korea.

Could-kimchi-reduce-the-risk-of-eczema_strict_xxl

The data, which shows correlation and not causation, indicated that consumption of fermented Korean foods more than 92 times per month is associated with a 44 % lower prevalence of eczema in almost 10,000 Korean adults.

On the other hand, high consumption levels of meat and processed foods were associated with a significantly increased prevalence of eczema, wrote the researchers in Nutrition Research .

“These results suggest that the westernization of dietary patterns, including less consumption of fermented foods, was highly associated with the increased prevalence of atopic dermatitis,” wrote Sunmin Park from Hoseo University and Ji-Hyun Bae from Keimyung University

“This information can be used to develop nutrition education programs for the general population designed to decrease risk factors for atopic dermatitis.” (…)

Lire la suite…

Article:
Fermented food intake is associated with a reduced likelihood of atopic dermatitis in an adult population (KNHANES 2012–2013)
Sunmin Park et Ji-Hyun Bae
Nutrition Research
DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.nutres.2015.11.011
Published Online: November 18, 2015; Accepted: November 18, 2015
Received in revised form: November 16, 2015; Received: August 18, 2015

Abstract :
« The prevalence of atopic dermatitis (AD) has continuously increased throughout the world in every age group, and the recent increase in AD in Korean adults may be related to changes in nutrient intakes due to westernization of dietary patterns. We hypothesized that the prevalence of AD is associated with the different dietary patterns and fermented food intakes of the Korean adult population. We examined the hypothesis using 9,763 adults ≥ 19 years of age using the 2012–2013 Korean National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey. We identified four dietary patterns in addition to that including fermented foods using principal components analysis on data obtained from a 116-item validated semi-quantitative food-frequency questionnaire: meat and processed foods; vegetables, fruits, legumes, seafood and sea weed; rice and grains; and coffee, chocolate, and ice cream. Adjusted odds ratios for AD were calculated according to dietary patterns after adjusting for potential confounders. High levels of consumption (more than 92 times/month) of fermented foods such as doenjang, chungkookjang, kimchi, fermented seafood, makgeolli, and beer were associated with a lower prevalence of AD (OR=0.56, 95 % CI: 0.37-0.84). In contrast, high levels of consumption of meat and processed foods were strongly associated with the prevalence of AD (OR=2.42, 95 % CI: 1.48-3.94). Interestingly, the consumption of coffee, chocolate, and ice cream was significantly negatively associated with the prevalence of AD (OR=0.53, 95 % CI: 0.34-0.82). In conclusion, the hypothesis was accepted. The results can be applied to nutrition education programs for the general population to decrease risk factors for AD. »

Article « Les Produits de Comblement »- Revue Francaise d’Allergologie

Auteur : A. Pons-Guiraud 10, boulevard Malesherbes, 75008 Paris, France
pons-guiraud-120x150
Publication: Received 9 September 2015, Accepted 17 September 2015, Available online 3 November 2015

« Le refus des signes du vieillissement a entraîné l’augmentation spectaculaire du nombre de produits de comblement permettant le traitement, non plus seulement des signes de vieillissement cutané, mais aussi des modifications morphologiques.

Ces « fillers » classiques ou volumateurs, biodégradables, essentiellement à base d’acide hyaluronique, sont adaptés à toutes les localisations. Ils offrent la possibilité de traiter l’ensemble des altérations cutanées superficielles ou profondes et de restaurer les fontes graisseuses.

Les résultats sont (très) satisfaisants à condition toutefois d’avoir respecté les indications de traitement (choix du produit et site), d’avoir pratiqué préalablement au traitement un interrogatoire médical et un examen clinique approfondis et d’avoir remis aux patients les recommandations à observer avant et après traitement.

Les effets secondaires sont alors très rares et transitoires. »


Source:
http://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S1877032015003978?np=y

« Epigenetics and Aging: A New Player in Skin Care »- Cosmetics and Toiletries

 » The cosmetics and skin care industry is constantly developing new products and technologies that aim to slow down the skin aging process. Epigenetic processes play an important role in skin aging. Several new cosmetic products target epigenetic mechanisms and have shown promising results as novel cosmeceuticals.

Epigenetics describes the physiological reprogramming that occurs in the cell without changes in the DNA sequence. The main epigenetic tools used by the cell are:

  • DNA methylation
  • histone modifications
  • histone variants
  • chromatin remodeling nanomachines, and
  • the regulatory activity of microRNAs (miRNAs).

The combinative use of these tools regulates the accessibility of the DNA to outside factors in the nucleus, which affects vital cellular processes including transcription and DNA repair. Although the study of epigenetics in clinical medicine is relatively new, the applications to dermatology are profound—with mechanisms and future therapeutic modalities being examined in melanoma, cutaneous T-cell lymphoma, psoriasis and aging. The cosmetic industry has taken serious interest and begun to develop new anti-aging products that target epigenetic processes. (…) »

CT1511_12_Maibach_Figure1_f

These products use a Himalayan red rice active ingredient, which works by decreasing DNA methylation levels on gene promoter regions.

Lire la suite…


Source:
Article in Cosmetics & Toiletries by Nikifor K. Konstantinov (University of New Mexico School of Medicine, Albuquerque, New Mexico), Constance J. Ulff-Møller M.D. (Rigshospitalet, Copenhagen University Hospital, Denmark), Stefan Dimitrov, Ph.D. (Institut Albert Bonniot, Grenoble Cedex 9, France), Howard I. Maibach, M.D. (University of California, San Francisco, California, USA)
http://www.cosmeticsandtoiletries.com/research/biology/Epigenetics-and-Aging-A-New-Player-in-Skin-Care-352273491.html