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Nur76 Melasma Lightener ADVANCED (30ml) BEST SELLING MELASMA

Nur76 Melasma Lightener ADVANCED (30ml) BEST SELLING MELASMA
Brand: Nur76
Product Code: Melasma
Reward Points: 10
Availability: In Stock
Price: £85.00
Price in reward points: 100
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What does Nur76 Melasma Lightener ADVANCED do? - Best selling melasma lightener in 2012, 2013, and 2014.

Lightens Melasma / Chloasma The Nur76 Melasma Lightener Advanced is made up of all natural plant extracts and does NOT contain any chemicals which cause damages to the skin. This formulation is especially formulated to targeted Melasma also known as Chloasma or Mask of Pregnancy. The Melasma Lightener Advanced controls and reduces dark marks and gradually breaks down the blotches of dark marks by lightening the dark areas and evening out the dark area to the original even skin tone.

This is the only product in the UK which is guaranteed to reduce dark patches on the skin caused from Melasma.

Melasma also known as Chloasma or Mask of Pregnancy is very common in women with brown skin / Asian women. It is caused by the female hormones and can occur after stopping using contraceptive pills or hormone replacement therapy. Melasma is caused by the Tyrosinase in the skin which creates more melanin makes the skin look patchy with dark blotches and dark spots. Nur76 reduces the production of Tyrosinase and can even eliminate the dark patches on your face making it look fair and giving your skin an even texture.How to use:Use twice a day. Ideally once in the morning and once before you go to sleep for maximum effectiveness.

Apply cream on face, spread evenly all over face or just on targeted dark patches where Melasma is present.If product gets into eyes, flush with water until it is out. If redness, irritation, or other reaction develops, discontinue use immediately and consult your physician. Store the product in cool dry place. Do not use on young children under the age of 15. Keep out of reach of children!

What is Melasma?

Melasma is a skin condition that can occur at any point in life. It is simply a type of skin discolouration found on areas of the face which has been exposed to the sun. Studies have revealed that people with darker or asian skin tones have a higher chance of developing the condition. It has been around for a number of years and can be avoided or treated in many ways.

There are three types of hypermelanosis. It could be either epidermal (brown), dermal (blue-grey), or a mixture of both (brown-grey).

It is much easier to avoid than treat but treatments have been proven to be very successful in completely eradicating all the signs of darker skin on and around the face.

Melasma can be very worrying if never seen or heard of before but the fact remains that the percentage of complete eradication is very high if treated safely and correctly.

Causes of all types of Melasma

There are many factors that can cause Melasma, whether it be a mild or severe form it is usually associated with one or a combination of the below:

  • - It is often associated with the female hormone oestrogen and progesterone therefore much more common in pregnant women, women taking oral contraceptives and hormone replacement therapy (HRT) during the menopause.
  • - Sun exposure is also a very strong risk factor
  • - Hormonal imbalances in the body can also trigger Melasma on the face
  • - Light- all types including UVA, fluorescent and even computer screens can prompt the onset of this type of condition.
  • - A Poor immune system
  • - Genetic factors
  • - Medications
  • - Nutritional deficiency

All, some or even one of the above are found in nearly all Melasma sufferers. The percentage of women that suffer from this is around 92%, the percentage is further subdided between pregnant women and women with asian skintones. Treatments and cures that exist are many. Careful attention needs to be paid to the prevention, minimisation and treatments instead of a quick fix cure. Advice, persistence and patience usually leads to complete elimination.


Pregnancy can be a very emotional mother or mother-to be according to the American Academy of Dermatology, up to 70 percent of pregnant women develop blotchy areas of darkened skin, commonly called the mask of pregnancy (but officially known as chloasma or melasma).

Women with darker complexions are more prone to this condition than women with lighter skin. The effects of chloasma may become more pronounced with each pregnancy.

The splotches can show up around your upper lip, nose, cheekbones, and forehead, sometimes in the shape of a mask (think Lone Ranger). They may also appear on your cheeks or along your jawline. You may develop dark patches on your forearms and other parts of your body that are exposed to the sun.

What's more, you may find that skin that is already more pigmented — such as your nipples, freckles, scars, and the skin around your genitals — becomes even darker during pregnancy. This also tends to happen in areas prone to friction, such as your underarms and inner thighs.

These changes are caused by hormonal changes during pregnancy, which stimulate a temporary increase in your body's production of melanin, the natural substance that gives color to hair, skin, and eyes. The areas of increased pigmentation will probably fade within a few months after delivery and your skin should return to its normal shade, although in some women the changes never completely disappear. 

Can I do anything to prevent skin discolorations during pregnancy?

Skin pigmentation changes usually disappear on their own after delivery, but you can do a few things to safely minimize them in the meantime:
•  Protect yourself from the sun: This is crucial because exposure to the sun's ultraviolet (UV) rays intensifies pigment changes. Use a broad-spectrum sunblock ormula that protects against both UVA and UVB rays) with SPF 30 or higher every day, whether it's sunny or not, and reapply often during the course of the day if you're outside.

In fact, even if you don't plan to leave the house or spend much time outside, make applying sun protection part of your morning routine. The American Academy of Dermatology cautions that your skin is exposed to a significant amount of UV light when you do things like walk down the street, ride in a car, or even sit inside near a window.

When you're outside, cover up and wear a hat with a brim, as well as a shirt with long sleeves if you have pigmentation changes on your arms. Limit the time you spend in the sun, especially between 10 a.m. and 2 p.m. And definitely avoid tanning salons.
•  Use gentle cleansers and facial creams. Preparations that irritate your skin may make the problem worse.
•  Apply a concealing makeup. (Don't use skin-bleaching products now. Wait to see if the pigmentation changes go away after you give birth.)

What about after my pregnancy?

After you have your baby, continue to protect your skin from the sun! Use sunscreen, cover up, and stay out of the sun at midday. In most cases, the discolorations will slowly fade without any treatment.

For a small number of women, however, contraceptives that contain estrogen (such as the Pill, the patch, and the vaginal ring) can contribute to chloasma. If the skin changes are bothersome, consider another birth control option. If your skin is still blotchy after a few months and it's bothering you, talk to your practitioner or a dermatologist about treatment options. She may suggest using a bleaching cream that contains hydroquinone (some of which also contain sunscreen), a topical medication that contains tretinoin (Retin-A), or a chemical peel such as glycolic acid. Of course, if you're breastfeeding or plan on becoming pregnant again soon, be sure to let your practitioners know and also check in before using any over-the-counter treatments.

Don't expect instant results — it may take many months to see improvement. In rare cases, dermatologists can use laser treatments to remove the darkened skin, but that's not the first option. Whatever approach you take, it's crucial to continue protecting yourself from the sun during treatment and afterward.

Are these skin changes ever a sign of illness?

Certain types of skin discoloration can be a symptom of skin cancer or other medical problems, so let your practitioner know if changes in skin pigmentation are accompanied by pain, tenderness, redness, or bleeding, or if you notice any changes in the color, shape, or size of a mole. You may be referred to a dermatologist who can determine the cause of the changes and the appropriate treatment, if any.


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