Anti Aging Guide 2016
LONDON, May 9, 2016 /PRNewswire/ — This BCC Research report provides an overview of products included in anti aging market and detailed analyses of its competitive environments. Includes information regarding significant products, players, issues, trends and other information affecting the aging industry: both cosmetic and disease treatment markets. Projections are provided through 2020. Use this report to:Analyze the aging population, which is the largest user of anti-aging products and services.Evaluate products and services affecting specifically the aging demographics.Explore market data, market drivers, trends and opportunities, top-selling products or suppliers, and general market outlook.HighlightsThe global market for anti-aging products and services is expected to grow from $281.6 billion in 2015 to $331.3 billion in 2020, registering a compound annual growth rate (CAGR) of 3.3%.The anti-aging products market is projected to reach $273.8 billion in 2020 from $233.6 million in 2015, at a CAGR of 3.2%.The anti-aging services market reached $47.9 billion in 2015 and should reach $57.5 million by 2020 growing at a CAGR of 3.7%.STUDY GOAL AND OBJECTIVESThis BCC Research report, Anti-Aging Products and Services: The Global Market, provides an overview of products included in this market and detailed analyses of markets and competitive environments. The study includes information regarding significant products, players, issues, trends and other information affecting the aging industry: both cosmetic and disease treatment markets.The study is designed:To define and measure the global anti-aging market, specifically for the population aged 50 and over (sometimes referred to as the ‘baby boomers’).To identify opportunities in the anti-aging market, categorized by health maintenance, disease treatment, beauty and personal appearance.To measure anti-aging markets that could be better understood by stakeholders in terms of their own respective sales offerings.To strategically analyze individual anti-aging markets, products and services, technology, and regions in context of aging demographics.To identify market trends, gaps and opportunities.To strategically analyze the market structure and competitive landscape, profiling in detail the entire top companies in the micromarket of anti-aging.REASONS FOR DOING THIS STUDYThe anti-aging market is categorized distinctively into boomers (the population born between 1946 and 1965) and the youth anti-aging market. These markets differ in terms of products and service offerings, market structure and positioning. This report is focused on the boomer anti-aging market, which is a more mature market and makesup 75% of the total anti-aging market. The worldwide population of more than 600 million aging consumers is growing at a rate of 3.2%, compared to the general population, which is growing at a rate of 1.1%, making the population aged 65 and over more attractive for anti-aging companies. The population aged 65 and over is increasing each decade; for example, in 2000 the population aged 65 and over accounted for just about 6% of the total population, by 2010 it was 7%, in 2020 we can expect it will increase to 10% and by 2050 it will reach 17%. This is something that many companies will find it difficult to overlook.Anti-aging companies need to adapt different strategies for different markets, depending on race, gender, income level, family status, young and old boomers, insurance status and distribution channels.The aging market presents one of the largest opportunities today in the world, mainly due its higher disposable income. Therefore, all companies in the cosmetic, pharmaceutical and health care, biotech, medspa and fitness services are strategizing to grab a piece of the lucrative anti-aging market. In the current economic turmoil, theanti-aging market can help the economy to grow and benefit respective stakeholders.In this report, full market estimates of the anti-aging market for several segments are provided. The report will focus on three general areas of the market, and provide further analysis of each broad segment. These include:Anti-aging cosmetic products.Disease treatment products.Cosmetic anti-aging services.Download the full report: https://www.reportbuyer.com/product/1598545/About ReportbuyerReportbuyer is a leading industry intelligence solution that provides all market research reports from top publishershttp://www.reportbuyer.com
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The blue light emitted by the screens of our computers or smartphones is also a factor of skin ageing that has been revealed and strengthened by our highly connected lifestyles. The phenomenon concerns people of all ages and from any continents. Of course, this universal problem has caught the attention of cosmetics manufacturers and some ingredients suppliers have already included the issue in their proposals.
In most markets, the search for anti-aging formulas that can protect the skin against the harmful effects of the exposome remains one of the main focuses. While anti-pollution innovation was recently put under the spotlights, protections against the light spectrum rays (UV rays included) remain the market’s main sellers, with over 800 new anti photo-ageing products launched over 12 last months. In addition to UVA, UVB and infrared, the blue light is now viewed as new inflammation factor from which the skin needs to be protected.
The blue light emitted by the screens of our computers or smartphones is also a factor of skin ageing that has been revealed and strengthened by our highly connected lifestyles.
“Excessive blue light accelerates the oxidation process, it stimulates the keratinocytes and acts on melatonin causing the apparition of spots,” explains Gérard Redziniak, PhD, scientific consultant and formulator of dermo-cosmetic products.
During the latest edition of the in-cosmetics tradeshow, Greentech, a specialist in biotechnology, was addressing directly this new concern with the launch of Soliberine, a new daily global photoprotective active.
National monuments are set in stone; visible signs of aging are not. Even if you’ve passed 40, you can still turn back the clock on your skin and actually undo signs of damage. “It’s like getting your body into shape: Just because you haven’t exercised before doesn’t mean you can’t start now and see great results,” says Joshua Zeichner, MD, director of cosmetic and clinical research at New York City’s Mount Sinai Hospital. Here, top dermatologists share the secrets that can reverse the damage and make all the difference between looking your age and, well, looking ageless.
First, dermatologists say, you should choose a cleanser designed specifically for your skin type (this rule of thumb applies to almost all facial-care products). So if your skin tends to get dry, opt for a hydrating wash. Have normal or combo skin? Look for a foaming cleanser, which can help rid skin of excess surface oil.
No matter your skin type, as long as it’s not supersensitive, choose a cleanser that contains alpha hydroxy acids, or AHAs. These can stimulate cell turnover, helping prime your skin to better absorb the products you apply afterward, says Ronald Moy, MD, a Beverly Hills–based dermatologist.
If you don’t use a serum now, you should: Most contain effective anti-aging ingredients not typically found in cleansers, moisturizers, or facial oils. But just as you do with lingerie, you’ll want to wear something different during the day than what you sleep in at night. In the morning, apply a serum that contains antioxidants like resveratrol and vitamins C and E. These powerful agents act like fire extinguishers on skin, says Zeichner, dousing inflammation caused by free radicals.
At night, skip antioxidant-only blends and opt for a serum with retinol, a potent derivative of vitamin A. It helps repair skin by speeding cell turnover, preventing the breakdown of collagen, and stimulating new growth of the skin-firming protein.
What do you get when you combine world-class erudition, a degree in dermatology, and access to the best research in the world? No wrinkles, for starters. Try these four skin-care products that dermatologists love unconditionally and use religiously.
Prescription retinoids. These vitamin A derivatives are the fastest fix for wrinkles and dark spots, “but the real reason I use a retinoid is that it throws precancerous cells into normal growth cycles so they’re more likely to go away,” says Amy Wechsler, a dermatologist in New York City. Two nights a week, she pats a prescription retinoid on her face after cleansing (once it’s totally dry), then follows that with Chanel La Solution 10 to minimize irritation. (Wechsler works with Chanel.) Alicia Barba, a dermatologist in Miami, even uses a retinoid around her eyes: “It’s not too harsh if I layer moisturizer on top.”
Caudalie Premier Cru The Cream. “It’s a great anti-ager for sensitive skin,” says Ellen Marmur, a New York City dermatologist, who turns red just looking at a retinoid. She applies this cream every night before bed.
SkinCeuticals C E Ferulic. Vitamin C is one of the best ingredients for brightening skin and building collagen. Unlike many other vitamin C serums, “this one comes in a dark glass bottle to help keep it stable,” says Jeannette Graf, a dermatologist in Great Neck, New York.
Olay Regenerist Micro-Sculpting Cream. Graf amps up prescription retinoids by topping them with wrinkle-smoothing peptides, like Matrixyl (found in the Olay Regenerist line). “They have the best science behind them,” she says.