Cinna TopBar
Skin care news, science news, answers to general questions, tips for your good health, and what people are saying about
Noredol Skin Care Gel, a new generation of cosmetics.

Noredol News

Noredol Home
    How to Use
    About Noredol
    About Cinna
    Order Page

Contact Us



CINNA-EUROPE Poznan, Poland, Nov. 17th, 2005
Cinna Health Products, a division of Molecular Research Center, Inc., proudly welcomed our subsidiary, Cinna Poland, as they began sales and distribution of Noredol Skin Care Gel in Europe. Located in Poznan, Poland, and opened in June of this year, Cinna Poland has already launched a TV ad campaign and filled numerous customer orders. Mr. Stefan Oziewicz is responsible for all sales and operations of our European Division.

 On the New Uses front, we have heard of a recent recommendation of Noredol Skin Care Gel for use as a cosmetic supplement following V-beam laser treatments. Added to the formulary at some doctor's offices, Noredol so soothed and calmed the skin, and reduced the appearance of redness, that it provided a new appropriate alternative in-between laser treatments!

We received some inquiries regarding what  Noredol Skin Care Gel can do for redness from scarring. We are investigating this application.

Favorite New Quote: "After using Noredol, my boyfriend says my face is kissably soft;
too bad my husband didn't notice. "




All sources are listing hot beverages as rosacea triggers. When I first read this information I thought, "Oh! I can drink iced coffee." I soon discovered that it doesn't matter if I drink cold or hot coffee and tea. The results were the same. Two days after drinking either one, red blemishes appeared on my face. Then I tested how much coffee (or rather how little) it takes to trigger my rosacea. Unfortunately, it is very little. Half a cup of coffee or tea every 3-4 days is my limit to stay without rosacea symptoms. Decaffeinated coffees and teas seem to have the same triggering potency as the regular ones. Also, green and brown teas have similar triggering effects on the appearance of rosacea symptoms.

When evaluating what can trigger your rosacea, remember that it usually takes two days to see the effect after a triggering event.

In addition, I can add to the long list of rosacea triggers, the following fruits: raspberry, blueberry and strawberry. Raspberry is an especially potent trigger of rosacea. It is unfortunate that these otherwise quite tasty fruits, full of vitamins and anti-oxidants, might be off limits to rosacea sufferers. We will follow-up these observations with a study aimed to identify what compounds are responsible for triggering rosacea.

Our work continues on ways to improve appearance of skin affected by acne and rosacea. CINNA HEALTH PRODUCTS will be introducing another product that will further benefit skin appearance.
Watch for our next issue of Noredol News.


Acne Alison M. Layton, MD, Diane Thiboutot, MD, Vincenzo Bettoli, MD, 88 pp, ISBN 1-899541-73-X, Oxford, England, Health Press Limited, 2004.

Avoidance of triggers key to Rosacea control: sunscreen, careful diet. (Clinical Rounds): An article from: Skin & Allergy News [HTML] by Elizabeth Lohr

brocure cover

FACETIME - the personal side


Protect yourself from the sun. Even though summer is gone, the sun can still damage your skin. Protection from the sun can't be over-stated. Try regularly to use a sunscreen with a blocker. Commonly used blockers include zinc oxide or titanium dioxide. Blockers with zinc oxide or titanium dioxide are recommended because their action is to disperse light; skin does not overheat. With some other sun blockers light is absorbed and the result is that heat accumulates and affects skin redness. This is especially important for skin that is already compromised by rosacea or acne conditions.

• Certain medicines and topical ointments can irritate the skin and promote rosacea. If redness persists after a treatment, consult your health care provider. There are reports indicating that some acne and wrinkle treatments possibly induce redness and consequently lead to rosacea-like conditions. These may include microderm-abrasion, chemical peels, and high dosages of isotretinoin, benzoyl peroxide and Retin-A.

Some steroids applied topically or via the nasal cavity as a spray can cause a form of rosacea called "steroid induced rosacea." Doctors may prescribe steroids for "seborrheic dermatitis." However, steroids should be slowly decreased and not stopped suddenly or they can trigger a flare up. Always work with your healthcare provider.

Triggers? What are they? You've probably read about them elsewhere and you can find lists in books and at websites. Triggers are events, activities, foods or compounds that can cause rosacea symptoms. You know better than anyone else what triggers your rosacea flare-ups and triggers can vary from one person to the next. Except for the sun, there seems no one trigger that is otherwise universal. If you have just become aware of your own rosacea and you don't know the triggers for your skin, try keeping a record. Be aware of what you do and how it affects your skin. You may notice a food or beverage that seems to cause a flare-up. Compare your list to various lists that have been compiled or experiences of other sufferers.


Avoid these:
• Friction
- Just leaning on or rubbing the skin causes irritation. Pressure from a bike helmet, a backpack, or even a tight collar can cause irritation

Environmental irritants, such as pollution and high humidity

• Squeezing or picking at blemishes -Try not to do this, it just makes it worse. After all, your hands are not always clean

• Hard scrubbing of the skin


Dr. Chomczynski, president of Molecular Research Center and Cinna Health Products, was acknowledged as having the fifth most cited research paper in the world. (Please see, The Scientist, Vol. 19 No. 20, October 2005, or visit Drs. Chomczynski and Sacchi published their paper in 1987 describing a new method to isolate the genetic material called RNA. This breakthrough method allowed scientists throughout the world to perform genetic experiments that previously had been possible only in a select number of research facilities.

Topics you would like addressed?

Copyright © 2006
Molecular Research Center, Inc.
Noredol® is a registered trademark
of Molecular Research Center, Inc.