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Roller sports athlete hauls in her third gold in two days
Princes William and Harry 'glad' to walk behind their mother's coffin
Universiade athletes are loving this Taiwanese treat
34 injured, flights cancelled as typhoon batters Hong Kong
Maduro seeks Interpol arrest warrant for former attorney general
Health officials reiterated yesterday that silicone gel implants used in cosmetic plastic surgery was still illegal in Taiwan.
Methanol found in 3 nail polish removers contain
Three out of 20 kinds of fingernail polish removers tested by the Consumers' Foundation (CF) were found to contain methanol that is detrimental to human health, according to findings of the survey released yesterday by the CF.
Growing numbers of residents in areas of southern Taiwan where floodwaters from Typhoon Morakot have yet to fully recede are experiencing skin disease because of their exposure to contaminated water.
Ozone gas enters not only the lungs but also the human skin, potentially causing health problems, according to a study made public Monday by the US Academy of Sciences.
A test of lipsticks commissioned by a German consumer protection magazine has found more than half of them to be potential health hazards.
One application of sun cream isn't sufficient: doctor
Before sun worshippers relax on the beach they should apply sunscreen cream at least twice, according to a Munich dermatologist.
New skin cosmetic laser whitens without hyperpigmentation effect
Keelung Hospital recently unveiled a new skin resurfacing C6 laser that reportedly delivers results without the dreaded side effect of hyperpigmentation.
Free Botox offer perks up job opportunities
Colleen Delsack is a 47-year-old single mother who can't seem to find a steady job, and she worries that her age may have something to do with it.
Anti-ageing creams, sunscreen lotions and other cosmetic products made with nanotechnology will have to be more rigorously tested for safety before being sold in Europe as of 2012, according to new rules passed Tuesday by the European Parliament.
The lower the sun is in the sky, the less harmful its ultraviolet rays are for the body's skin, according to Professor Hans Meffert writing in the German medical journal, Aktuelle Dermatologie.
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