Houlihan, Jane
August 2010
Happi: Household & Personal Products Industry;Aug2010, Vol. 47 Issue 8, p12
Trade Publication
A letter to the editor and a reply are presented in response to the article by Nadim Shaath that criticizes the May 2010 sunscreen report of Environmental Working Group (EWG) in Washington, District of Columbia (DC) in the July 2010 issue.


Related Articles

  • Some sunscreens may accelerate skin cancer.  // Lakelander (Whitney, TX);6/2/2010, Vol. 24 Issue 22, p10A 

    The presents the annual report of the Environmental Working Group, which say that only 39 of the 500 most popular sun screen products they have examined were considered safe and effective to use, and may accelerate skin cancer because it contains vitamin A or its derivatives in Washington, D.C.

  • Non-nano a sun care shines. J. R. // Natural Foods Merchandiser;Feb2012, Vol. 33 Issue 2, p16 

    The article reports that the zinc oxide and titanium dioxide sunscreens have been ranked as the safest options for blocking ultraviolet rays by the Environmental Working Group in Washington, D.C.

  • WE'RE RIGHT IN THE MIDDLE OF A BUSY SUNSCREEN SEASON. Shaath, Nadim // Happi: Household & Personal Products Industry;Jul2013, Vol. 50 Issue 7, p46 

    In this article, the author discusses the market trend of sunscreens in the U.S. in May 2013. He mentions that May 2013 was the busiest month of the year for sunscreen sales and has been designated as the Skin Cancer Awareness Month. He discusses a survey conducted by the organization...

  • New Sunscreen Study Identifies Safer Lotions.  // Practical Sailor;Aug2009, Vol. 35 Issue 8, p5 

    The article discusses the study of 2,073 sunscreens conducted by the Environmental Working Group (EWG). It notes that sunscreens with mega-ratings of sun protection factor (SPF) 55 or higher and oxybenzone are product trends that bear watching. Furthermore, sunscreens with SPF 55-100 block only...

  • Sunscreen saga. Nash, Karen // Dermatology Times;Jul2010, Vol. 31 Issue 7, p14 

    The article discusses the author's views on reports that claim dangers of skin protection products. She muses on the concern raised by the Environmental Working Group (EWG) in Washington D.C. that sunscreens contribute to the spread and seriousness of skin cancers. The author recommends buying...

  • Don't let facts get in the way. Klierly, Seymour // High Plains Journal;5/6/2013, Vol. 131 Issue 18, p4B 

    In this article, the author discusses the findings of a report titled "Superbugs Invade American Supermarkets" released by the Environmental Working Group in Washington, D.C. regarding various problems associated with antibiotic-resistant bacteria in the U.S. causing foodborne illness.

  • The Beat. Dooley, Erin E. // Environmental Health Perspectives;Jul2010, Vol. 118 Issue 7, pA290 

    The article offers information on topics related to health. It states that the Environmental Working Group (EWG) recommends 8% of its 500 tested sunscreen since products with higher sun protection factor (SPF) do not equate to protect more while some have ingredients potentially of health...

  • Sunscreen update. Bryant, Rebecca // Dermatology Times;Jun2008, Vol. 29 Issue 6, p16 

    The article offers news briefs related to sunscreens in the U.S. It states that the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) proposes a monograph that adds a four-star ultraviolet A (UVA) rating system using different testing methods on all sunscreen products. Meanwhile, several studies show...

  • Slather, Play, Repeat. Uhland, Vicky // Natural Solutions;Jul/Aug2008, Issue 109, p31 

    The article focuses on the impact of using sunscreens, which contain chemicals such as 4-methyl-benzylidencamphor, oxybenzone, octylmethoyl-cinnamates, PABA and homosalates. A 2001 Swiss study has found that these chemicals could have long-term health impact on humans and animals. Moreover, the...


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics