Day 2 :
Meguro Chen Dermatology Clinic, Tokyo
Time : 10:00-10:45
Hideo Nakayama was the Chief Dermatologist in Tokyo Saiseikai Central Hospital from 1970 to 1995. He was the Visiting Lecturer of Keio University, School of Medicine, from 1973 to 1995, Chief Dermatologist and Allergologist at Nakayama Dermatology Clinic from 1995 to 2015. He has graduated from Keio University, School of Medicine in 1961. Currently, he is the Advisor Doctor in Meguro Chen Dermatology Clinic (Tokyo). He has discovered new allergens, such as palladium,benzyl salicylate, R-219 (D&C R-31), ylang-ylang oil, α-acaridial, etc., and developed new treatment systems by allergen control with pigmented cosmetic dermatitis,
textile dermatitis, dental metal allergy and atopic dermatitis
Contact allergens had been investigated during the 1970s and 1980s, resulting in the discoveries of various fragrant materials, such as benzyl salicylate, hydroxycitronellal, Jasmin oil, ylang-ylang oil, sandalwood oil, etc. Other common sensitizers included RedNo.31 / Phenyl azo naphthol, and Yellow No.11. Some cases of lupus erythematosus were due to Yellow No.11, a primary sensitizer. After millennium, the incidence of these allergens decreased considerably, instead, contact allergy to metals in the cosmetics has increased. Such metals come from the dish for foundation, scrub-ball for sunscreens, eyelash curlers, etc. The caution for these metals is needed hereafter.
- Cosmetics and Drugs | Hair Therapies and Transplantation | Skin Cancer and Cosmetic Dermatology
Location: Hall C
Meguro Chen Dermatology Clinic, Japan
University of Birmingham, U.K
Maryam Borumand is an advanced Aesthetics Practitioner who specializes in non-surgical treatments. She holds a Bachelor of Science in Biomedical Science from Kings’ College London, PhD in Biochemistry from University of East Anglia and a Postgraduate Diploma in Physician Associate Studies from University of Birmingham. She is a Member of the Royal College of Physicians and she is part of the Editorial Board for the Journal of Procedural Dermatology. Since qualifying in 2010, she has worked in General Practice for over a year and then went on to work a number of Clinical Research Organizations, within the field of neuroscience and cancer. In 2013, she entered
the cosmetics field and carried out extensive research on collagen with numerous publications. In 2015, she set up YouGlo and began practicing in aesthetics from her Harley Street Clinic and several other clinics. She runs regular training workshops from her clinic in Harley Street and mentors colleagues. She also presents regularly atnational and international conferences.
Since the Nobel Prize-winning discovery of nerve growth factor (NGF) and epidermal growth factor (EGF) in 1986, scientists and physicians alike have sought to understand and apply the physiological benefits of growth factors. In both healing and rejuvenation, tissue remodeling and systemic restoration, strides have been made in this regard. While the activity of growth factors and other elements of the cell in response to acute wound damage are becoming increasingly well known, it remains a novelty to many that similar principles of restoration and remodeling repair can be employed for the sake of cosmeceutical rejuvenation. Within this domain, topical serums containing an intricate balance of growth factors, cytokines and other peptides have proven effective in reversing the signs of extrinsic aging. Perhaps the most effective of these serums include those engineered and patented (U.S. Pat.8,518,819) by AQ Skin Solutions. This study corroborates the idea that the topical application of growth factors and cytokines are beneficial in reducing the signs of skin aging of the face, including the area around the eyes. Moreover, growth factors have been shown to restore hair growth and slow down the progression of Androgenetic alopecia. Our study established the effectiveness of naturally occurring growth factors for anti-aging, skin rejuvenation, wound healing and for the first time in the treatment of hair loss.
University of Veterinary and Animal Sciences, Pakistan
Title: Title: In vivo evaluation for skin lightening and antierythmic effects of a newly formulated cosmetic emulsion containing soybean extract assessed by non-invasive methods
Time : 14:40-15:15
Muhammad Khurram Waqas has completed his PhD from The Islamia University of Bahawalpur, Pakistan. He is an Assistant Professor at Institute of Pharmaceutical Sciences, University of Veterinary and Animal Sciences, Lahore, Pakistan He has published more than 20 papers in reputed journals. His main research focus on impacts of botanical extracts in cosmetics. His research objectives are to develop safe, efficacious and economical dematological products from plant extracts for the improvement of skin complexion and treatment of various dermatological disorders.
The overproduction of melanin pigment causes the skin hyperpigmentation. Soybean extract inhibits the activation of the protease-activated receptor-2 (PAR-2), which is involved in the regulation of pigmentation. The current study was undertaken to investigate the skin lightening and antierythmic effects of a cosmetic emulsion containing 4% concentrated extract of soybean (Glycine max), using the base without soy bean extract as control. In the inner aqueous phase of cosmetic w/o emulsion entrapment of soybean extract was carried out. Both the base (containing no extract) and formulation (containing 3% concentrated extract of soybean) were applied to 11 healthy male volunteers for duration of 12 weeks. By using a Mexameter MPA5 (a non-invasive skin
bioengineering technique) skin parameters such as skin melanin and skin erythema were evaluated for every two weeks to assess any effect produced by these cosmetic emulsions. Statistically significant (p≤0.05) decrease in skin erythema was shown by formulation while the base showed insignificant (p>0.05) decrease. Significant (p≤0.05) decrease in skin melanin contents were displayed by the formulation while the base presented a statistically insignificant (p>0.05) increase in skin melanin. The newly formulated cosmetic
emulsion containing soybean extract can therefore be used safely without causing any irritation as skin lightening agent in males
Esionova E V Mavlyanova Sh has received her MSc in Medicine from Tashkent Medicine University in 2005. She has studied Dermatology from State Research Center of Dermatology in Tashkent and has obtained her MD in Dermatology in 2007. She has been working as a Dermatologist in the Department of Dermatology at the State Research Center of Dermatology and Venereology in Tashkent for 7 years. Her medical experience focuses on the patients with Congenital, Bacterial and Autoimmune Diseases. She has 41 published papers in local and international journals. She has been a Secretary of Scientific Society of Dermatologists and Medical Cosmetologists in Tashkent since 2010. Her research interests include allergic disorders and skin conditions complicated with fungal sensitization.
Background: Cutaneous leishmaniasis is an endemic transmissible disease, which often occurs in country with hot climate. Transmitter of this disease is phlebotomine sandflies.
Purpose: The purpose is to present the case reports of 2 patients with cutaneous leishmaniasis.
Materials & Methods: Two patients with cutaneous leishmaniasis were taken for this study.
Results: A 4-year-old boy presented with a 1-month history of non-painful ear ulcer. 4 month prior to development of the ulcer, the patient and his family had travelled to one of the province in Uzbekistan. After that a lesion appeared on his ear. He was treated with antibiotic (erythromycin 0.25) as a pioderma without any effect. Then, he was recommended to apply prednisolone ointment twice a day, but vegetation appeared on the ulcer. When he was hospitalized in our department, Leishmania was found from his ulcer. The
patient was treated with oral Terbinafine, Zinci hyaluronas for quick epithelization. The second patient was a 58-year-old woman, who had a lesion on her right foot. She was bitten by insect 2 months ago. A small ulcer was noticed on her foot. She was successfully treated with Terbinafine. For local wound care solution of Zinci hyaluronas was used. After one course of treatment in the both cases the ulcers became flatter, was cleaned from pus.
Conclusion: To diagnose and treat cutaneous leishmaniasis, dermatologist must have a good knowledge and experience because ulcers in leishmaniasis are mimickers. We observe successful treatment of cutaneous leishmaniasis by Terbinafine and solution of Zinci hyaluronas.