Veille « Toute La Beauté au bout des doigts » N° 2-6

Les Numéros 2 à 6 de Janvier à Mi-Février 2017 du Bulletin de Veille « Toute La Beauté au bout des doigts«  sont en ligne.

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

N° 2 : 09-15.01.2017

N° 3 : 16-22.01.2017

N° 4 : 23-29.01.2017

N° 5 : 30.01-05.02.2017

N° 6 : 06-12.02.2017

gaelle queignec cosmetiques

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…

« Should You Steep Before Sleep? »- The Drift

151130_DRIFT_Sleep-Tea

« You’ve seen the cartons beckoning to you from the tea aisle of your local supermarket: a pajama-swathed teddy bear snoozing soundly in an overstuffed armchair, his nightcap snug on his head. A moonlit house settling in for the night, one lone window still alight. A nest of soothing herbs cushioning an alluringly steaming mug. These cuddly package designs belong to different brands, but their contents all promise essentially the same thing—an herbal tea to help you fall asleep.

And why not? Humans around the world (especially British humans) depend on tea to wake up and more tea to make it through the day. Having another cup of the stuff—provided it’s uncaffeinated, as all sleep teas are—before bed seems perfectly natural. But do these teas really work? Are all of them created equally? Could some or all of the drowsy effects they advertise actually in our heads? Does that really matter? To find out, I spent the twilight hours of the past few weeks digging into the research on sleepy tea’s ingredients and experimenting with an assortment of products on myself. I’m happy to report that, on the whole, I rested well—but I’m not sure I’ll be rushing out to buy another box.
Before we get to that conclusion, we should be more precise about what “sleepy tea” means, exactly. I tried four brands—Bedtime by Yogi, Classic Sleepytime by Celestial Seasonings, Nighty Night by Traditional Medicinals, and Sweet Dreams by Bigelow.
All of them tasted generally of a damp, grassy field dotted with wildflowers and punctuated by fennel fronds; some were more full-bodied or gently spicy (in a licorice, peppermint, or clove sort of way), but all shared a largely similar flavor profile. Celestial Seasonings and Bigelow favor chamomile as their primary ingredient, along with an assortment of mints and flower blossoms. Yogi features valerian root and shares with Traditional Medicinals a focus on passionflower as a central component, alongside chamomile and a mix of other herbs and spices. Those varying mixes of lavender, lemon verbena, and raspberry leaves are nice on the nose, but the true active ingredients to keep in mind are chamomile, valerian root, and passionflower. (…) »

Lire la suite…

Source:

Article by  J. Bryan Lowder
http://www.slate.com/blogs/the_drift/2015/11/30/does_sleepytime_tea_actually_help_you_fall_asleep.html

« Storm in a Herbal Cup: Indonesian Elixirs get a Modern Twist »-AFP

An employee of a cafe selling traditional Indonesian herbal medicine known as 'jamu' prepares a jamu drink for a customer in Jakarta Jakarta (AFP) – The trendy cafe looks like a typical coffee shop in the Indonesian capital Jakarta, but in fact it sells herb-infused brews promising to fix every ailment from coughs to impotence.

« Indonesians have for generations taken herbal medicine, known locally as « jamu », as a remedy for common ailments, and many children’s early memories include being forced to gulp down concoctions of ingredients such as ginger and turmeric.

Now entrepreneurs have fused the age-old love of tonics made from the archipelago’s vast selection of herbs with the younger generation’s desire for a fashionable setting, and come up with beverages that focus on modern-day problems.

And as demand for alternative medicines grows from the Middle East to Africa, Indonesian jamu manufacturers hope the country can use its expertise in the sector to become a major player in the global herbal medicine industry. (…)

Lire la suite…


Source :
Article of
http://www.france24.com/en/20151127-storm-herbal-cup-indonesian-elixirs-get-modern-twist