Noredol News No 5, 2006
E-Publication of Cinna Health Products, a divison of Molecular Research Center, Inc.
Skin care news, science news, answers to general questions and tips for your good health, and what people are saying about
Noredol Skin Care Gel, a new generation of cosmetics.

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Another happy Noredol user


  • Does your doctor carry Noredol® Skin Care Gel? Cinna Health Products has an on-going program to inform physicians, nurses and estheticians about Noredol® Skin Care Gel.  We received numerous responses to this successful program and some plastic surgeons, dermatologists, and family practice physicians now carry Noredol® Skin Care Gel in their medical practice.  This cosmetic product is a viable alternative to add to other options for promoting healthy skin.  Some clients prefer the convenience of picking up a tube when visiting a physician or health care provider.  If Noredol® Skin Care Gel works for you, please let your physician know.  Sometimes change is just that simple.  Physicians are very busy people but they also are good listeners.  What works for you might work for someone else too, and doctors appreciate this feedback.  Everyone loves to know what works!

  • Noredol® Skin Care Gel was presented at the 15th International Esthetics, Cosmetics and Spa Conference, which this year was held in June at the Las Vegas Convention Center. The Conference was a huge gathering of beauty and skin care industry specialists who presented their products and services in over 2000 tradeshow booths. The Conference attracted thousands of professional visitors including estheticians, skin care nurses, dermatologists and plastic surgeons who visited the tradeshow, participated in professional care and business workshops, and attended classes given by manufacturers and skin care specialists. The Cinna Health Products booth presented Noredol® Skin Care Gel and attracted numerous visitors during all three days of the Conference. Many professionals were very happy to learn of a new product based on scientific research and developed to address such difficult skin problems. We also had an immediate response to our product. On the second day of the show, an esthetician returned to our booth to inform us that she had used our free sample on her own skin. She was delighted to report that she observed an immediate improvement in her redness and irritation overnight!!

Favorite New Quote:

" I have been using this product for over a month and my skin has never looked better in my life!"
                                                                                             Caroline, Birminham, MI


Suntanning in 20th Century America
by Kerry Segrave, 216pp.
McFarland&Company, 2005
ISBN: 0786423943

The Healing Sun
by Richard Hobday, 182 pp.
Findhorn Press, 2000
ISBN: 1899171975


  • Summer time is sunscreen time.   Generally, sunscreens do a good job filtering out the UVB ultraviolet rays that cause sunburn.  But with sunburn protection, many people get a false sense of security that keeps them under the harsh sun much too long.  This choice adds to the risk of eventual skin cancer - deadly melanoma or the more common and less-threatening basal cell and squamous cell carcinomas. 

Obviously, the best sunscreens should protect against both the UVB rays which cause sunburn, and UVA rays that result in more long-term damage such as premature skin aging and skin cancers. Sunscreens containing zinc oxide, titanium oxide or avobenzone deliver the best long-term protection against UVA as well as UVB rays. When combined together, these chemicals efficiently reflect damaging sunrays from the skin surface or absorb them before they can penetrate the skin. Look for sunscreens that are water resistant and have an SPF of 30 or better, and apply them liberally and often. More importantly, limit your time in the sun, particularly between 10 am to 4 pm, and cover up using a hat and sunglasses. Apply Noredol® Skin Care Gel just before expected long exposure to sun. After sun exposure, wash your face and apply Noredol again. Its soothing, gentle formula cools and provides relief for the sun-compromised skin.

Read labels and understand what they say and what they do not say. For example, the SPF, or sun protection factor, refers only to defense against the less harmful sunburn UVB rays. It does not, however, apply to the more damaging UVA rays that promote cancer. While a higher SPF means more protection, it is good to know that SPF 15 blocks 93% of UVB rays and SPF 50 blocks about 98%. Many sunscreen labels say little about how much to apply and when to reapply. The FDA recommendations are to apply at least 2 mg per square centimeter of skin surface and common sense advice is to reapply at least every two hours and after swimming or sweating.

Remember, however, that a significant reduction in sun exposure inhibits vitamin D production in the skin. For this reason, experts recommend at least fifteen minutes per day of direct exposure to the sun to fulfill the requirements for daily vitamin D production. Mornings or evenings are the best time of the day for a walk, of course without wearing sunscreen or other sun protection.



Regarding the current subject of Noredol News, I can add one more situation to be aware of.  Every time I went to the dentist office, my skin was getting worse and a few blemishes appeared. It took me some time and a few visits to notice the correlation. Once I made it, I had an idea of what caused this unappreciated effect when visiting the dentist office. I realized that the cause of the problem was not an anesthetic, not the mouthwash; rather, it was the light beaming right on my face from the dentist lamp. So, on my next visit to the dentist I did an experiment. I prepared myself for it the same way as when I am going to the beach (no, I did not wear my swimming suit).  I applied a layer of Noredol Skin Care Gel and after a few minutes I applied sunscreen with SPF 30. The conclusion of the experiment was a success: happy skin, no skin worsening and no blemishes.

"Red is beautiful but not on your face."

  ROSACEA AND YOU                                                                         Know the early signs   

A chronic and progressive condition of flare-ups and remissions, rosacea can be disfiguring if left untreated.  Early recognition is a key to managing rosacea and minimizing the frustrations and discomfort related to this condition.

Signs indicating the early stages of rosacea may include a tendency to blush frequently and easily, particularly when having hot drinks, consuming spicy food or drinking alcoholic beverages. Typically, this blush-induced redness develops in the center of face and spreads to cover the cheeks, forehead, chin and nose. With time, it tends to stay longer and is more pronounced in extreme hot or cold weather. The appearance of redness is accompanied by extreme sensitivity of the facial skin to touching and certain hygiene and cosmetic products, such as soaps, moisturizers or lotions. After a prolonged time, tiny blood vessels and pimples without blackheads become visible on or around reddened areas of the face. Typically, rosacea develops in adults between 30 – 50 years old. At this age, one should watch for early signs of rosacea and take note of situations under which the signs appear.

Rosacea resembles a number of other dermatological conditions, particularly acne vulgaris. For this reason, correct and early diagnosis is of the utmost importance so as to prevent the progression toward permanent skin damage. Rosacea rarely reverses itself, however, starting treatment early may help to keep the symptoms under good control. Remember, everything is in the hands of a person who seeks help early. Visit your dermatologist and look for cosmetic products that remove redness, calm the skin without irritation and can be used for everyday skin care. Noredol® Skin Care Gel does both things – reduces the appearance of redness, blemishes and flare-up in skin affected by rosacea and provides everyday relief for all skin types in both men and women.

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

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