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Skin Care- New Inventions & Technologies In Skin Care and Products
- Skin Care 2018


Allied Academics welcome you to attend the Skin Care Conference and Expo Conference to be held in Montreal, Canada on 14 and 15 May, 2018. It will focus on current advances in the research and progressive technologies in dermatology.

The truth is, the skin is as important as the heart, brain, or any other more “famous” part of the body. It has many life-sustaining jobs. One is creating a boundary between ourselves and the world around us- a boundary that helps to keep us free of germs and chemicals that might make us sick. Another of the skin’s jobs is holding in moisture, so that we do not dry out. Additionally, hair, nails, sweat glands and sebaceous glands are part of the skin.

The purpose of Skin Products Expo conference is to promote interest, stimulate research, and promulgate information on all aspects of environmental and occupational skin diseases. Our objective is to provide outstanding patient care, train and mentor future leaders in dermatology, and advance dermatologic wisdom.

We are pleased to invite you to join us at the Skin Care Conference and Expo Conference 2018, where you will be sure to have a meaningful experience with scholars from throughout the world.

Skin Products conference aim is to aggregate companies CEO, exhibitors, researchers, academicians, and scientists from the Skin community and to create an avenue towards booming exchange of information on technological advances in dermatology, new scientific achievements and effectiveness of various regulatory programs towards Skin care products.

Why need to attend?

This is your single best chance to achieve the most important assemblage of participants from the Top Companies, Research institutions, and Hospitals. Meet your Target Market with members from all around the world centred on learning regarding skin care entanglement. Conduct demonstrations and distribute data, meet with current and potential speaker, create a splash with replacement wares. World-renowned speakers, the foremost recent techniques, tactics, and also the newest updates in Skin care and products and promoting fields square measure hallmarks of this conference.

Sessions / Tracks

Immunodermatology is the study and treatment of the Immune-Mediated Skin Diseases such as psoriasis. Systemic Lupus Erythematous (SLE), Bullous Pemphigoid (BP) and Pemphigus Vulgaris (PV) are some type of autoimmune diseases, in which our body immune system mistakenly acts against our own healthy cells or tissue or parts of the body. Systemic Lupus Erythematous (SLE) also known as lupus. In this case, most commonly face tissue will affect. The root cause is not entirely clear, it is believed to involve some hormones, environmental and genetic factors. There is no permanent cure for SLE, but corticosteroids, immunosuppressant, hydroxychloroquine and methotrexate will help to reduce the effects. Bullous Pemphigoid is a chronic autoimmune disorder, which will form the blisters (Bullae) at the space between the epidermis and dermis layers of the skin. It comes under the Type II Hypersensitivity. Immunofluorescence study will help to diagnose this disease. Pemphigus Vulgaris is a rare chronic blistering (Oral blisters) skin disease. It also comes under Type II Hypersensitivity.

         Autoimmune disease


         Oral blisters



Infection of the skin is distinguished from dermatitis, which is inflammation of the skin, but a skin infection can result in skin inflammation. Skin inflammation due to skin infection is called infective dermatitis. Bacterial skin infections affected about 155 million people and cellulitis occurred in about 600 million people in 2013. The skin is the largest organ of human body. Its main role to covers / protect inner parts of the body. It provides a remarkably good barrier against infections. But sometimes the skin itself becomes infected. Microorganisms (Bacteria, Virus, Fungi and Parasite) are one of the main root causes of skin infections. Bacterial skin infection will occur when bacteria (Staphylococcus) enter into the body through a break in the skin (cut or scratch). Some bacterial infections are delicate which can be easily treated. But some infections require an oral antibiotic. Cellulitis and impetigo are two types of bacterial skin infections. Fungal skin infections are common in adolescents and adults. Our body chemistry and lifestyle can increase the risk of fungal skin infections. Funguses are mostly developing in damp areas (feet or armpit) of the body. Wearing sweaty/wet clothes is a risk factor for fungal skin infections. All fungal infections are not contagious, and also these infections are typically non-life-threatening. Fungal skin infections are treated with oral/topical antifungal medicines.










Plastic surgery is a surgical speciality involving the restoration, reconstruction or alteration of the human body. It can be divided into two categories. The first is reconstructive surgery which involves includes craniofacial surgery, hand surgery, microsurgery and the treatment of burns. The other is cosmetic or aesthetic surgery. While reconstructive surgery aims to reconstruct a part of the body or improve its functioning, cosmetic surgery aims at improving the appearance of skin.

         Aesthethic surgery

         Burn surgery

         Craniofacial surgery

         Hand surgery

         Pediatric plastic surgery


Skin is constantly growing and changing, so you have to remain vigilant in caring for it. Keep your skin hydrated by drinking plenty of water throughout the day, and maintain a balanced diet to provide the vitamins and minerals your skin needs. Stick with fresh fruits and vegetables, whole grains and lean protein for the best results. Always make sure to use sunblock if you're going to spend time outside.

Skin care is the range of practices that support skin integrity, enhance its appearance and relieve skin conditions. They can include nutrition, avoidance of excessive sun exposure and appropriate use of emollients. Practices that enhance appearance include the use of cosmetics, botulinum, exfoliation, fillers, laser resurfacing, microdermabrasion, peels, retinol therapy. Skin care is a routine daily procedure in many settings, such as skin that is either too dry or too moist, and prevention of dermatitis and prevention of skin injuries. Increase in the pollution nowadays damages our skin to large extends. Harsh dust, dust particles, chemicals any more pollutants damage the skin. Skin being the first barrier to all these pollutants face to many harsh environment. Skin care is necessary for everyone to protect the skin and it dust free and soft. There are lots of skin care products are being launched every day from different brands. 

Cosmetics are substances or products used to enhance or alter the appearance or fragrance of the body. Many cosmetics are designed for use of applying to the face and hair. They are generally mixtures of chemical compounds; some being derived from natural sources (such as coconut oil), and some being synthetics. Common cosmetics include lipstick, mascara, eye shadow, foundation, rouge, skin cleansers and skin lotions, shampoo, hairstyling products (gel, hair spray, etc.), perfume and cologne. Cosmetics applied to the face to enhance its appearance are often called make-up or makeup.

Proper skin care is important for health and appearance during a pregnancy. Unhealthy skin can cause an unhealthy body, which in turn can cause an unhealthy baby. Healthy skin is more pliable and will minimize the stretch marks that typically occur in the later stages of pregnancy.

Major skin care products:


         Face wash

         Skin wipes


        Tan creams

         Skin care creams

          Anti-stretch marks cream

         Skin moistures

         Massage oil


Skin cancer is a common and locally destructive cancerous (malignant) growth of the skin. It originates from the cells that line up along the membrane that separates the superficial layer of skin from the deeper layers. Unlike cutaneous malignant melanoma, the vast majority of these sorts of skin cancers have a limited potential to spread to other parts of the body (metastasize) and become life-threatening. If you have skin cancer, it is important to know which type you have because it affects your treatment options and your outlook (prognosis). You can reduce your risk of cancer by making healthy choices like eating right, staying active and not smoking. It's also important to follow recommended screening guidelines, which can help detect certain cancers early. Researchers have invested more than $4.6 billion in cancer research since 1946, all to find more – and better – treatments, uncover factors that may cause cancer, and improve cancer patients' quality of life.

·         Basal cell carcinoma

·         Dermatofibrosarcoma protuberans

·         Melanoma

·         Merkel cell carcinoma

·         Sebaceous carcinoma

·         Squamous cell carcinoma

·         Imiquimod

·         Lymphoma of Skin

·         Kaposi Sarcoma


Healthy skin helps retain moisture and protects you from bacteria, irritants and allergens. Eczema is related to a gene variation that affects the skin's ability to provide this protection. This allows your skin to be affected by environmental factors, irritants and allergens.

Atopic dermatitis (eczema) is a condition that makes your skin red and itchy. It's common in children but can occur at any age. Atopic dermatitis is long lasting (chronic) and tends to flare periodically. It may be accompanied by asthma or hay fever. Atopic dermatitis most often begins before age 5 and may persist into adolescence and adulthood. For some people, it flares periodically and then clears up for a time, even for several years. The treatments and self-care measures can relieve itching and prevent new outbreaks. For example, it helps to avoid harsh soaps, moisturize your skin regularly, and apply medicated creams or ointments.

·         Atopic dermatitis

·         Contact dermatitis

·         Dyshidrotic eczema

·         Neuro dermatitis

·         Nummular dermatitis

·         Stasis dermatitis


Pigmentation means coloring. Skin pigmentation disorders affect the color of your skin. Your skin gets its color from a pigment called melanin. Special cells in the skin make melanin. When these cells become damaged or unhealthy, it affects melanin production. Some pigmentation disorders affect just patches of skin. Others affect your entire body.

If your body makes too much melanin, your skin gets darker. Pregnancy, Addison's disease, and sun exposure all can make your skin darker. If your body makes too little melanin, your skin gets lighter. Vitiligo is a condition that causes patches of light skin. Albinism is a genetic condition affecting a person's skin. A person with albinism may have no color, lighter than normal skin color, or patchy missing skin color. Infections, blisters and burns can also cause lighter skin.

For example, Vitiligo is a condition in which white patches develop on the skin. Any location on the body can be affected, and most people with vitiligo have white patches on many areas.

·         Acanthosis nigricans

·         Melasma

·         Tinea versicolor

·         Vitiligo


Cosmetic Dermatology focuses on the improvement, enhancement and appearance of skin, hair and nails aesthetically, artistically and cosmetically. Rarely considered a medical necessity, it can still resolve medical dermatological concerns. In 2011 more than 12 billion (ASPS) minimally invasive cosmetic procedures were performed, usually in the privacy of a physician’s office. Tightening of sagging facial and body areas is possible to recapture a desired look or transform a present one. Medical-based microdermabrasion and physician-strength chemical peels are also utilized as part of ADCS’s cosmetic dermatology program.

Treatments at Advanced Dermatology (ADCS) range from deep cleansing, refreshing, rejuvenating, and restoring skin texture and tone, to reducing skin imperfections, such as:

·         Acne, Scars, Age spots

·         Skin tags, Moles

·         Stretch marks, Certain birthmarks

·         Skin discoloration

·         Melasma

·         Lines and wrinkles


Attaining and maintaining healthy, youthful skin is a priority. A daily regimen that integrates the use of medical-based anti-aging skin care products with the regular use of sunscreen can help diminish the unwanted effects of premature aging and sun damage. These products, or cosmeceuticals have higher concentrations of medical-grade ingredients for fighting age-related skin problems. They are also pharmaceutically formulated and researched to ensure balance and stability. Vein treatments are achieved through the use of specialized lasers. Spider, varicose and bulging veins are unsightly and often painful. They are easily eliminated with either laser technology or sclerotherapy (a saline solution).

Factors contributing to premature-aging or damaged skin that can be controlled include:

·         Sun exposure

·         Pollution

·         Smoking

·         Use of ineffective skin-care products

·         Lack of hygiene

·         Extreme weight loss/weight gain


Regeneration in humans is the regrowth of lost tissues or organs in response to injury. This is in contrast to wound healing, which involves closing up the injury site with a scar. Some tissues such as skin and large organs including the liver regrow quite readily, while others have been thought to have little or no capacity for regeneration. However ongoing research, particularly in the heart and lungs, suggests that there is hope for a variety of tissues and organs to eventually become regeneration-capable. With non-injured tissues, the tissue is naturally regenerated over time; by default these tissues have new cells available to replace expended cells. With injured tissue, the body usually has a different response – this emergency response usually involves building a degree of scar tissue over a time period longer than a regenerative response, as has been proven clinically.

There are some human organs and tissues that regenerate rather than simply scar, as a result of injury. These include the

·         Liver

·         Fingertips

·         Endometrium


Recent progress has been made towards defining the tissue interactions and molecular mechanisms that control craniofacial morphogenesis. Some insights have come from genetic manipulations and others from tissue recombination’s and biochemical approaches, which have revealed the molecular underpinnings of facial morphogenesis. Changes in craniofacial architecture also lie at the heart of evolutionary adaptation, as new studies in fish and fowl attest. Together, these findings reveal much about molecular and tissue interactions behind craniofacial development.



Lasers are sources of high intensity light. It accurately focuses on small spots with high energy. The laser beam can gently vaporize and/or ablate the skin tissues to treat wrinkles, scars and blemishes, seal blood vessels or cut skin tissue. Broad spectrum of the Intense Pulsed Light (IPL) has the ability to specifically treat blood vessels and pigmentation. The technique directs short, concentrated pulsating beams of light at irregular skin, precisely removing the skin layer by layer.

Types of Laser:

·         Ablative Lasers: Carbon Dioxide Laser, Erbium Yttrium-Aluminum-Garnet

·         Non-Ablative Laser: Pulsed Dye Laser, Nd: Yag Laser and Alexandrite Laser

·         Light-Based Treatments


Injectable skin fillers have added new dimensions to the field of cosmetic dermatology, allowing new forms of facial rejuvenation and wrinkle treatment without surgery. Injectable skin and wrinkle fillers are used to increase tissue volume (as with lip augmentation), reduce wrinkles, and improve skin’s overall contour.

Facial fillers are products such as collagen, hyaluronic acid and calcium hydroxyl apatite that rejuvenate facial skin by reducing or eliminating wrinkles, raising scar depressions, enhancing lips and replacing soft-tissue volume loss through facial injections. With age, our skin becomes more susceptible to wrinkles and sagging. Exposure to sun and years of muscle movement (squinting, chewing, smiling) contribute to tissue breakdown of the skin.


·         Hyaluronic Acid

·         Calcium Hydroxylapatite

·         Poly-L-Lactic Acid (PLLA)

·         Polymethylmethacryate (PMMA)


Our skin is naturally designed to fight infection and environmental stresses and its ability to do so is affected by its pH level. The pH level of the skin refers to how acidic or alkaline it is. On a scale of 1-14, with 1 being the most acidic to 14 being the most alkaline, 7 is considered a neutral reading for your skin’s pH. Our skin has a thin, protective layer on its surface, referred to as the acid mantle. This acid mantle is made up of sebum (free fatty acids) excreted from the skin’s sebaceous glands, which mixes with lactic and amino acids from sweat to create the skin’s pH, which ideally should be slightly acidic – at about 5.5.



Wound healing is an intricate process in which the skin repairs itself after injury. Wound healing is depicted in a discrete timeline of physical attributes (phases) constituting the post-trauma repairing process. In undamaged skin, the epidermis (surface layer) and dermis (deeper layer) form a protective barrier against the external environment. When the barrier is broken, a regulated sequence of biochemical events is set into motion to repair the damage.


Market Analysis

Importance and Scope of Skin Care in WORLD

Skin Care Products are increasing day by day in the leading world and the demand is increasing to high extend in developed and developing countries. Products related to skin are common for all the age type peoples it has vast categories in the product type ranging from small aged child to the old aged peoples. It covers major of the population as their customers approximately 90% of the world population use skin care products for their daily need.

According to a recent report, the worldwide skincare products industry is forecast to reach $135 billion by 2021, with opportunities in anti-aging, body lotion, sun protection, and multi-functional skin cream. Facial care, in particular, is expected to exhibit above-average growth. Skincare creams that do double-duty such as combining sun protection and anti-aging properties will help boost the market as well.

More consumers are seeking natural and “free-from” products in the grocery aisle and that trend is affecting the skincare market as well. The organic skincare products segment is expected to increase at a CAGR of 10% from 2016 to 2025. Increasing disposable income and changing consumer lifestyles are helping to drive the organic skincare market, but high manufacturing costs are a restraining factor.


  •          Canadian Aesthetics Association (CAA)
  •          Join Spa Industry Association of Canada
  •          Canadian Dermatology Association
  •          Canadian Skin Cancer Foundation
  •          Associated Skin Care Professionals
  •          Canadian Skin Patient Alliance
  •          Wound and Skin Care Organization


  •          Associated Skin Care Professionals
  •          American Skin Association
  •          Aesthetics International Association
  •          American Med Spa Association
  •          Esthetics Associations
  •          Professional Beauty Association
  •          American Association of Cosmetology
  •          Skincare Specialists
  •         Day Spa Association
  •          Association of Holistic Skin Care Practitioners
  •          The British Skin Foundation


  •          Associated Skin Care Professionals: ASCP
  •          American Med Spa Association
  •          Aesthetics International Association
  •          Cosmetics Europe - The Personal Care Association
  •          American Skin Association
  •          CIDESCO
  •          ISPA
  •          Elina Organics
  •          British Association of Dermatologists
  •          HAPPI


  •          Cosmetics
  •         Acne & Skin Care
  •          Acne and Rosacea Society of Canada
  •         Eczema Society Of Canada
  •          CAPDM
  •          Wounds Canada
  •          Society of Cosmetic Chemists


  •          American Society for Laser Medicine and Surgery
  •         American Society for Mohs Surgery
  •          The Skin Cancer Foundation
  •          Wound Healing Society
  •          Society of Plastic Surgical Skin Care Specialists
  •          New York Society of Cosmetic Chemists


  •          International Federation of Societies of Cosmetic Chemists
  •          Cosmetics Europe
  •          European Society for Pigment Cell Research
  •          International Society for Dermatologic Surgery
  •          International Society for Skin Imaging
  •          Asian Society for Pigment Cell Research


  •          Bite Beauty
  •          Nudestix
  •         Marc Anthony
  •          Ilia
  •          MAC Cosmetics
  •          Lise Watier
  •          Consonant Skincare
  •          Saje Natural Wellness
  •          RMS Beauty
  •          Cargo Cosmetics


  •          Burt’s Bees
  •          Maybelline cosmetics
  •          Estee Lauder
  •          Avon
  •          CoverGirl
  •          MAC Cosmetics
  •          Clarisonic
  •          Clinique
  •          Kiehl’s
  •          Elizabeth Arden


  •          Olay
  •          Avon
  •          L’Oreal
  •          Neutrogena
  •          Nivea
  •          Lancome
  •          Dove
  •          Estee Lauder
  •          Biore
  •          Shiseido


  •          Dark Knight
  •          Smooth Operator
  •          Eye De-Liner
  •          Oil Controlla
  •          Milky Way
  •          Oil Magnet
  •          Color Corrector
  •          Sake Secret
  •          Step Saver
  •          Supermodel Skin Secret
  •          Night Fix
  •          Skin Chameleon
  •          Best in Glow
  •          Coming Up Roses
  •          Sea Treasure
  •          Super Star
  •          Up Close and Beautiful
  •          Flower Power
  •          Tea Time
  •          Pollution  Solution
  •          Pin These Products

Organizing Committee
OCM Member
Dr Anthony Benedetto
University of Pennsylvania
Philadelphia, USA
OCM Member
Dr Agnieszka Ciszek
University School of Physical Education
Warsaw, Poland
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