Oil-Free UV Protector SPF50
Key Ingredients: Zinc Oxide, Octinoxate, Tocopheryl Acetate (Vitamin E), Niacinamide (Vitamin B3), Caffeine, Lactic Acid, Sodium Hyaluronate, Panthenol (Provitamin B5)
Net WT. 2.2 oz. (63g.)
What it is
Dry, Oily, Combination, Sensitive, Pigmentation, Acne Skin
A weightless mineral based broad-spectrum SPF 50 sunscreen with lactic and hyaluronic acids, gentle yet effective ingredients for achieving even and supple skin.
Clinically preferred concentration of niacinamide helps to visibly brighten areas of discoloration and blemishes. Hydrators and antioxidants, including Sodium Hyaluronate, Panthenol (Provitamin B5) and Tocopheryl Acetate (Vitamin E), deliver moisture and support skin against free-radical damage.
It’s ideal for all skin types including sensitive skin.
- Weightless, residue-free, transparent finish formula.
- Mineral broad-spectrum protection fights against UVA, UVB and HEV light.
- Helps boost skin’s natural defenses to environmental stress.
- Neutralizes and quenches damaging UV induced free radicals.
- Ideal complement for peel and laser treatments .
- Oil-free, non-comedogenic (will not clog pores).
14.5% Zinc Oxide
UV-A and UV-B Blocker
DNA Photo-damage Inhibitor
Tocopheryl Acetate (Vitamin E)
Niacinamide (Vitamin B3)
Skin Lipid Barrier
Adjuvant of the UV filters
Panthenol (Provitamin B5)
*Ingredients are subject to change at the manufacturer’s discretion. For the most complete and up-to-date information, refer to the product packaging.
How to Apply
Before sun exposure, apply uniformly to all exposed skin areas, including face, neck and hands. Reapply every 2-3 hours after swimming, excessive perspiring or prolonged exposure.
Learn more about MDSUN Oil-Free UV Protector SPF50
We’ve all been there. A fun day yesterday out on the boat with friends laughing, swimming, drinking. Today, sunburn.
As you soak in a cold bath wishing you could reach your back to apply aloe, you scowl, wondering just what, exactly, does sunscreen really do? You specifically remember applying your sunscreen yesterday after lunch. Right around the time you noticed you were starting to get a little pink and decided you had enough sun and needed your protection.
Free radicals cause damage to the cells in your body, causing loss of function and shortening their life spans. They are unstable molecules that are produced inside the body and exist externally as well. Cigarette smoke, air pollution, fried foods, and certain drugs are examples of externally generated free radicals. Exercise, metabolism and inflammation are sources of internally generated ones. Ideally, our bodies have enough natural antioxidants derived from our diets to fight off free radical damage. Eating a diet filled with fresh fruit and vegetables can help antioxidant production in the body.
We’ve all had sunburns. That stingy-itchy-prickly-hot sensation has got to be one of the most uncomfortably-annoying feelings. Yet we do it to ourselves time and time again.
Sunburns can be more than just short-term pain and discomfort, though. You’ve heard the obvious: Ultraviolet rays can cause skin cancer. There’s that. And who wants that? And no, you’re not invincible. Just because you’ve been lucky so far doesn’t mean your luck won’t run out. Skin cancer can happen to anyone.