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Top 5 Reasons Pediatricians #TrustBlueLizard


1. Skin-Friendly

Keeping baby skin healthy takes a lot of attention. Not all products are made to take care of their delicate skin, and starting at six months, they need a sun care routine to keep them safe. Blue Lizard Australian Sunscreen for Baby is gentle on their skin while still keeping them protected from the sun. What’s even better: our Baby and Kids sunscreens have NO skin-irritating parabens or fragrances!


2. Broad Spectrum Protection

Sunlight isn’t just sunlight. Dermatologists and pediatricians will tell you about the UV light spectrum, which includes UVA and UVB rays, and how these rays can harm young skin. Not all sunscreens protect their skin from both types of rays, which could increase their risk for skin cancer. However, our Baby and Kids provide broad spectrum protection from both UVA and UVB rays.


3. Zinc Oxide 💙

Did you know the American Academy of Pediatrics recommends using Zinc Oxide? It’s one of the best active ingredients in sun care because it offers great protection and it’s gentle enough for even the most sensitive skin.


4. SPF 30+

SPF 30+ is a sweet spot for sun care that protects kids from 97 percent of the sun’s burning rays. Some other high SPF sunscreens have to add extra sunscreen ingredients, which could increase the chances of causing an allergic reaction.


5. Water Resistance

Sunscreen can only work when it’s on the skin, and a lot of kids’ summer fun involves water. Thankfully, our Kids sunscreen is water resistant for 80 minutes and our Baby sunscreen is 40 minutes water resistant!


Sunscreen Recommendations from the American Academy of Pediatrics

To help you pick the safest and most effective sunscreen, the American Academy of Pediatrics has these sunscreen guidelines to look out for: [1] [2]

1. Choose a broad spectrum sunscreen with an SPF rating of at least 15.

2. Use a Zinc Oxide sunscreen on sensitive areas of exposed skin, like the nose, cheeks, ears and shoulders.

3. Avoid sunscreens made with oxybenzone.

4. Look for a water-resistant sunscreen, always apply 15 minutes prior to sun exposure and remember to reapply to dry skin after swimming, sweating or towel drying.


[1] American Academy of Pediatrics, "Sun Safety and Protection Tips," 13 03 2018. [Online]. Available:

[2] American Academy of Pediatrics, "Sun Safety: Information for Parents About Sunburn & Sunscreen," 01 04 2014. [Online]. Available:

April 20, 2018 by Blue Lizard Staff

Getting Enough of the Sunshine Vitamin:

Causes and Treatments for Vitamin D Deficiency


Vitamin D is sometimes called the “sunshine vitamin.” Through an amazing and complicated process, your body converts sunlight into the vitamin that helps keep your bones strong and helps protect you from metabolic disorders, cancer, cardiovascular disease, infections and autoimmune diseases. Two other main sources of Vitamin D are the foods you eat and taking the vitamin as a supplement.

Causes of Vitamin D Deficiency

Lack of sunlight

Sunlight is a double-edge sword. UVA rays from the sun interact with cholesterol on the skin to begin the process of creating the Vitamin D a body needs. But UV rays also wreak havoc in the form of skin damage and skin cancer. Protecting your skin from UV rays by limiting your amount of exposure to the sun and using sunscreen is necessary for skin health, but at the same time it limits the amount of Vitamin D that your body can produce.

Dark skin

The amount of melanin in our skin determines darkness. It also acts as a protectant against UV rays by dissipating most of the UV rays absorbed into your skin – good for your skin’s health, but not for Vitamin D production.

Not enough Vitamin D in your diet

Most foods naturally containing Vitamin D are animal-based, including fish, egg yolks, cheese and beef liver. Mushrooms are the only vegetable that contain Vitamin D, but only in small amounts (interesting fact: the amount of Vitamin D in mushrooms increases 16 times when sun-dried). Some foods, such as milk, juice and cereals may be fortified with Vitamin D. If you’re a vegan, be sure to have your Vitamin D levels closely monitored by your doctor.

Health conditions

Certain health conditions can prevent the body from being able to use the vitamin after ingestion. For example, kidney disease can prevent the body from converting Vitamin D into the form the body needs. Some issues, such as celiac disease, prevent adequate intestinal absorption of the vitamin. Because fat cells remove Vitamin D from blood, obesity can also causedeficiencies.


Certain medications can prevent the body’s ability to use vitamin D. Anti-seizure medications fall into this category. Be sure to check the side effects of any medications you use for issues pertaining to Vitamin D.

Treatments for Vitamin D Deficiency

Unless you have problems with absorption, the treatment for most Vitamin D deficiencies is fairly straightforward: get more of the vitamin into your system. Your doctor can run a blood test to check your levels and then help you design a plan if there is a deficiency. Paying attention to the foods you eat is one step, as is careful, limited exposure to the sun, but your doctor will most likely recommend Vitamin D supplements. Vitamin D can be ingested as a stand-alone supplement, or you can choose to take it with a combination of other vitamins and/or minerals. Choose Vitamin D3 over D2, as it is the form that occurs naturally in your body.

If your Vitamin D level does not improve over a period of time, your doctor may chose to do additional tests. Before starting any vitamin supplements, be sure to consult with your doctor as some vitamins can interact with certain medications.




September 26, 2017 by Blue Lizard Staff

Transitioning to a Fall Skincare Routine


As the season changes from the hot, humid days of summer to the cooler, crisp days of fall, your wardrobe is not the only thing that needs a seasonal update. Your skincare routine needs updating as the season changes.

Autumn is a time of transition and the best fall skincare routines will correct skin damage that occurred from summer and prepare your skin for winter.

Lose the soap. As the days grow shorter, the temperature drops and the air becomes drier, your skin may lose moisture. While fruity, fragrant soaps and gels might feel great after a day at the beach, they can be drying to your skin. For fall, switch to a soap-free hydrating cleanser or a creamy body wash.

Exfoliate damaged skin. Sun, chlorine and saltwater can take a toll on your skin, leaving it dry and flaky. Start the season with a full-body exfoliation using an oil-based scrub.

Switch from lotion to cream. As the air becomes drier, your skin needs a thicker moisturizer. Creams provide a stronger oily barrier, which means they both reduce water loss from the outer layer of skin and provide hydration to this layer of skin at the same time.

Protect your lips. Start moisturizing now to prevent dry, cracked lips this winter. Non-petroleum based lip balms are best for the sensitive lip area.

Invest in hand cream. Hands often become dry and cracked during fall and winter. Start a prevention regimen now to keep your hands soft and supple all winter long.

Save the sunscreen. Most people pack away the sunscreen along with the swimsuits and shorts, but you can get a sunburn and sun damage all year-round. Whenever you plan to spend any time outdoors this fall, be sure to apply an SPF-30, broad-spectrum sunscreen to protect your skin from harmful UV rays. Or make sunscreen a daily habit by using a daily facial moisturizer that contains sun protection. Blue Lizard Face is a non-comedogenic skin protestant in a daily moisturizer, enriched with antioxidants like Vitamin E, caffeine and green tea to rejuvenate your skin and reduce the signs of aging. Its gel formulated protection glides on easily and is designed for all skin types.





September 19, 2017 by Blue Lizard Staff

Practice Sun Safety Throughout the School Year

As kids are heading back to school, it’s still the heat of summer in most of the country. Keeping up your sun safety routine should be at the top of your back-to-school checklist!

Not only is it important to keep kids skin protected from the sun during these end-of-summer hot months, it’s crucial to make sure they are protected year-round while at school. But many schools don’t allow children to bring sunscreen to school or allow teachers to help apply without a doctor’s prescription, so keeping their skin protected while at school can be a challenge.

Here are a few tips to help you ensure your children stay sun safe while on the playground or doing after-school outdoor sports or activities.

Make sunscreen a part of your morning routine

Getting kids ready and out the door for school in the morning is already a hectic time, but applying sunscreen still needs to be incorporated into your routine. Apply a sunscreen of at least SPF30 or more in the morning to your child’s skin before leaving for school.

Keep sunscreen where you will be easily reminded to apply it to your younger children when getting them ready for school – whether that be the bathroom, bedroom or by the front door, keep a bottle handy so you can help them apply to their face and body. Older kids can take responsibility to apply sunscreen themselves – just make sure they make it a part of their morning routine as well. This way, they have on one coat of sunscreen that will protect them for recess, P.E. or other outdoor activities at school.

Put a travel size bottle in your child’s backpack

If your school allows, make sure your kids have a travel size or small bottle of sunscreen in their backpack to reapply before they go to any outdoor sports activities after school. All schools have different policies about bringing sunscreen to school, so be sure to check with your particular school to see if it’s allowed. Sunscreens are considered OTC drugs so many schools won’t permit children to bring it or allow teachers to apply it to students’ skin, although many schools around the country are slowly changing these rules.

Other tips for practicing sun safety throughout the school year:

  • Encourage your kids to seek shade during recess and other time outdoors whenever possible.
  • Dress kids in protective clothing such as long sleeves and pants, darker colors and clothing with UV protection when possible. Many clothing manufacturers now offer stylish UPF-clothes that offer all-day protection without the need to reapply.
  • Encourage kids to wear a wide-brimmed hat when outdoors. While baseball caps are very popular with kids and do a great job of protecting the scalp, they don’t protect the cheeks, ears and neck. If they prefer a baseball cap, be sure to apply sunscreen to the cheeks, ears and neck before school.
  • Be a good sun safety role model yourself. Make sure you and your spouse practice year-round skin protection so your kids understand the importance.
  • Get involved! As more schools throughout the country begin to acknowledge their role in protecting children from harmful UV radiation, you can do your part by speaking up at parent-teacher or PTA meetings to encourage teachers and administration to help kids protect their skin while they’re at school. Many of the schools that have revised their policies about allowing sunscreen at school have done so after groups of concerned parents worked together and created petitions and other movements to get these rules changed.


August 17, 2017 by Blue Lizard Staff

Parents’ Guide to Packing the Perfect Beach Bag


A trip to the beach is a time-honored way to spend a summer vacation.  But when you add kids to the mix, you need a little more preparation.

Here are some suggestions for a well-stocked beach bag:

  1. The bag. First you need a good sized bag to haul all your gear. Classic large canvas bags are good tried-and-true options that can hold a lot of stuff, are inexpensive and hold up well. Or choose a water-proof option such as a large vinyl bag.
  2. Travel-size BabyWipes can come in handy for wiping little sticky or sandy hands and faces.
  3. Blue Lizard Australian Sunscreen. Baby and Sensitive formulas in SPF 30 keep delicate children’s skin protected even as they spend hours in the sand and sun. Don’t forget to bring a bottle of Sport or Regular, which are both water-resistant, so you stay protected while playing in the surf. Blue Lizard’s Smart Bottle™ technology turns the bottle blue in the presence of UV rays and reminds you to reapply throughout the day.
  4. Sunglasses & Hats for both parents and kids.
  5. You may want to pack a separate small cooler with juice boxes, cheese sticks, granola bars, crackers, fruit and other snacks to ward off meltdowns.
  6. Water. Be sure to pack plenty of water – reusable water bottles can be frozen at home, thrown in the bag and then they’ll be the perfect temperature once you hit the sand.
  7. Beach towels. You may also want to bring an old sheet to use as a beach blanket – they are lightweight and sands shakes off easily.
  8. Plastic baggies. Various size Ziploc bags or plastic grocery bags will come in handy for lots of uses such as storing wet swimsuits, protecting your cell phone or other electronics from getting wet or to hold sunscreen so it doesn’t leak onto other items.
  9. Extra swim diapers. If you have little ones still in diapers, be sure to bring a few extra swim diapers and regular diapers as well.
  10. Beach toys. Pack the classics like beach buckets, shovels, sifters, balls and Frisbees. Don’t forget the boogie boards for the older kids!
  11. A hairbrush or comb. Beach waves look great, but once they dry, they turn into a knotty mess. Combing through your child's wet locks will prevent a painful detangling later in the day. A detangling spray or leave-in conditioner can also help keep tears at bay when coming through beach hair.
  12. Mini-first aid kit. Not all beaches have lifeguard stations, so be sure to pack a few bandaids and antiseptic cream.
  13. Change of clothes. Be sure to pack a change of clothing or beach cover-up for each family member, especially if you’ll be driving home from the beach.

Throw in an umbrella and some beach chairs and you’re ready for a day at the beach!




August 02, 2017 by Blue Lizard Staff

Summer Outdoor and Water Safety for Kids


Playing outside until dinner time, running through the sprinkler, spending the day at the local pool, visiting a waterpark, riding bikes with friends, building backyard forts, climbing trees – these are the hallmarks of childhood summers.

But with all this extra time outside and in the water, there are some precautions parents need to take to keep their kids safe and ensure maximum summer fun.

Follow these outdoor and water safety tips to protect your kids while they make summer memoires that will last a lifetime.

Sun Safety

  • For young children, schedule activities in early morning hours or evening hours when temperatures will be lower.
  • Always use sunscreen, even on cloudy days! Use a sunscreen with SPF 30 with broad-spectrum protection that protects against both UVA and UVB rays.
  • Apply sunscreen 20 minutes before going outdoors. Don’t forget to apply to the tops of ears, feet, backs of hands and scalp.
  • Reapply sunscreen frequently, especially if swimming or sweating. At least every two hours.
  • Protect their eyes too. Make sure your kids wear a hat and sunglasses.
  • Stay hydrated! Hot weather can increase risk of heat-related illness. Keep water on hand and look for shade in the hottest parts of the day.

Water Safety

  • Designate a “pool-watcher” when children are swimming. When many gather together, adults may think someone else is watching. Having one person that’s in charge can increase safety – rotate this responsibility between adults throughout the day.
  • Never depend on floaties or flotation devices to take the place of close supervision.
  • Know in advance which children can swim and those that cannot. All children need to be supervised. Remember that no child or adult is “drown-proof.”
  • Make sure safety fences and gate latches around the pool are in excellent condition and out of children’s reach.
  • Keep rescue equipment and a fully charged phone on hand in case of emergency.
  • If boating, always have kids wear life-jackets and have one available for each adult. Make sure life-jackets are appropriately fitted.
  • When at the beach, always swim where lifeguards are available if possible. Never let young children swim in the ocean alone.
  • Learn what a rip current looks like and teach your children how to spot them. Also teach your children how to swim out of one if caught in a rip current – teach children not to panic, to not try to fight the current and to swim out of it by swimming perpendicular with the shore. There are many videos available online that show how to swim out of a rip current – watch with your kids before your beach vacation.

 Keep Moving, but Safely!

  • Stay active during the summer, children and adults alike tend to gain weight during these months of vacation. Summer is a wonderful time to head outside and be active
  • Check playground equipment before letting kids play on it. Look for surfaces that are too hot that could cause burns, loose ropes, or broken swing chains or seats.
  • Always supervise children on playground equipment. Teach them safe habits to reduce chance of injury.
  • Always wear a helmet when biking, skating, skateboarding or scooting.
  • Children should not wear headphones while bike riding or walking, as they block traffic sounds and increase risk of pedestrian injuries.

Outdoor Safety: Be prepared for bug bites and more!

  • Keep a first aid kit ready and well stocked so you’re prepared for insect bites (as well as cuts and bruises)!
  • Use insect repellents with DEET on children only sparingly, as DEET can be toxic. Repellents with 10-30 percent concentrations of DEET may be used if you choose to do so, but do not apply to face or hands.
  • Anytime your kids have been playing outdoors, check their heads and skin for ticks. Finding a tick soon reduces the chance it can cause disease such as Rocky Mountain Spotted Fever or Lyme Disease. If you find a tick, remove it with tweezers and keep in a jar for a period of time so it can be tested if your child begins showing any symptoms of illness.
  • If any of your children are allergic to bees or other insects, it is vital to have medicine available to treat allergic reactions such as an EpiPen.
  • Teach your kids what poison ivy and poison oak looks like and teach them to steer clear of it.
  • Keep a list of emergency numbers in the kit that includes phone numbers for doctors, dentists, poison control and emergency contacts.

Share these safety tips with friends and family, and have a safe and happy summer!


July 13, 2017 by Blue Lizard Staff

Zinc Oxide and Titanium Dioxide: The Ultimate in Physical Blockers


Remember the white noses that lifeguards sported in the 1960s and 1970s? The white cream was usually a zinc oxide and/or titanium dioxide-based sunscreen. It protected their noses by creating a physical barrier between their skin and the sun’s rays. Such physical blocking of the sun’s UV rays is an effective way to protect yourself from skin damage caused by the sun. The downfall was that the cream was a thick, greasy paste that caste a white sheen on the skin and no one really liked using it.

That’s not the case anymore. Through years of research, scientists at Blue Lizard Australian Sunscreen have created a high-grade formula that is non-greasy and invisible when applied to the skin. All Blue Lizard products contain this formulation of zinc oxide.

Zinc oxide is available in several grades — Blue Lizard Sunscreen uses the very high-grade zinc oxide, which is preferred for pharmaceutical dermatology products. It is the only one of its kind recognized by the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) as a Category I skin protectant. Because of its high quality, it is classified as USP (pharmaceutical) grade, a higher rating than cosmetic-grade zinc oxide. And, Blue Lizard’s zinc oxide is also recognized as a diaper rash treatment by the FDA.

Titanium dioxide is another physical blocking agent that is used in Blue Lizard products for sensitive skin and babies. It has a high refractive index, which enhances its stability and ability to protect skin from the sun’s harmful rays. 

The sun produces two kinds of rays that are harmful to the skin — UVA and UVB rays. Zinc oxide and titanium dioxide protect your skin from both types of UV rays and together provide effective broad-spectrum protection. For people with sensitive skin, absorption of zinc oxide and titanium dioxide can sometimes cause irritation. But with Blue Lizard, the particle sizes of both minerals are too large to penetrate the skin, so Blue Lizard products are safe to use for even the most sensitive skin.

Another important feature in a sunscreen is its ability to be stable over time in the sun. Some sunscreens require solvents or photo stabilizers to circumvent this problem. Blue Lizard’s formulation does not. Blue Lizard was originally created in Australia, which has the highest sunscreen standards in the world. 



Protecting Little Faces:

Using Sunscreen on Infants and Children


Slathering on the sunscreen for lazy days at the pool or beach are warm-weather rituals for many families. But if you're tempted to let your child play outdoors for even a few minutes without the proper sun protection, you’re taking an unhealthy risk. According to the Skin Cancer Foundation sustaining five or more sunburns in youth increases lifetime risk for melanoma by 80 percent.

baby’s skin is especially delicate and burns more easily. Their sensitive skin contains less melanin, the pigment that gives our hair and eyes their color and offers some sun protection.

Follow these simple tips all year round to help protect you child from the sun’s harmful rays.

 Infants Under 6 Months

  • The use of sunscreen in infants younger than 6 months old is an often-debated topic. The US Food and Drug Administration (FDA) and The Skin Cancer Foundation recommend using sunscreen only on children older than 6 months; the American Academy of Pediatrics, on the other hand, states that using sunscreen on infants younger than 6 months of age is safe. Because of these conflicting recommendations, you should always check with your pediatrician before using sunscreen on babies under 6 months old.
  • Seek shade whenever possible under a tree, umbrella or stroller canopy. Dress your baby in long sleeves and pants in a light fabric and always use a hat. There are also UV sunglasses made just for babies now that will protect those little eyes.

 Children Older than 6 Months

  •  Sunscreen can be applied to all areas of the body, but be especially careful when applying sunscreen to a child’s face as you don’t want to get it in their eyes and cause stinging. Don’t forget the scalp, ears and neck.
  • Make sure to use a broad-spectrum sunscreen, as it will screen out both ultraviolet A (UVA) and B (UVB) rays.
  • Use a sunscreen with a sun protection factor (SPF) of at least 15, although SPF 30 is the most recommended by dermatologists. Anything over SPF 30 is no longer recommended by dermatologists as the extra protection is negligible and the additional chemicals may cause skin reactions in some kids.
  • Make sure to use enough sunscreen to cover all exposed areas, especially the face, nose, ears, feet and hands. Rub it in well.
  • Older children should learn to apply sunscreen themselves, and make it a routine habit.
  • If you chose to use a spray sunscreen, never spray the product directly on a child’s face. Spray in your hands first then apply to the child’s face. Since the safety of spray sunscreens is debatable and the FDA has issued concerns with inhaling their fumes, lotions are recommended by dermatologists for children for safer and more effective application.
  • Sunscreen needs time to absorb into the skin, so apply sunscreen at least 15 to 30 minutes before going outdoors.
  • Anytime your child goes outdoors they need to wear sunscreen, not just when they are at the beach or the pool. Make it a habit to apply sunscreen before your child goes to school in the morning so they are covered during recess. All schools have different rules for bringing and applying sunscreen at school. Some, for example, require a doctor’s prescription, so be sure you know your school’s rules.
  • Reapply sunscreen every two hours and after swimming, sweating or drying off with a towel. Even sunscreens that are water-resistant still need to be reapplied at least every two hours.

 Keep in mind that sunscreen should be used for sun protection, not as a reason to stay in the sun longer. Adults should also model what we want our children to do and wear sunscreen as well.  You’ll not only set a good example, but you’ll reduce your risk of skin cancer, sun damage and skin aging.


June 06, 2017 by Blue Lizard Staff

The ABC' s of Skin Cancer

Detecting skin cancer early is the key to successful treatment.

“Self-examinations and yearly skin checks with dermatologist are very effective ways to monitor for skin cancer and serve as preventive measures,” says Dr. Bruce Glassman, a dermatologist in Alexandria, Va.

You can check your own skin for signs of skin cancer by following the ABCDE rule.

  • Asymmetry — Normal moles or freckles are completely symmetrical. If you were to draw a line through a normal spot, you would have two symmetrical halves. In cases of skin cancer, spots will not look the same on both sides.
  •  Border — A mole or spot with blurry and/or jagged edges.
  •  Color —A mole that is more than one color is suspicious and needs to be evaluated by a doctor. Normal spots are usually one color. This can include lightening or darkening of the mole.
  •  Diameter — If a mole is larger than a pencil eraser (about 1/4 inch or 6mm), it needs to be examined by a doctor. This is includes areas that do not have any other abnormalities (color, border, asymmetry).
  •  Evolving – When a mole changes in size, shape or color, or begins to bleed or scab, you need to have it checked by a doctor as soon as possible as these can be warning signs of skin cancer.

According to Dr. Glassman, if you follow the suggestions as to what to look for above, you should be able to prevent most skin cancers from becoming major problems.

“The skin should be self examined regularly for signals for skin cancer,” says Dr. Glassman. “As noted above, any changes should bring you in to the dermatologist. We are here to help. In at-risk patients, we recommend bi-annual and or annual skin exams.”



May 01, 2017 by Blue Lizard Staff

Are Self-Tanners Safe?

Your days of slathering on coconut oil and baking in the sun to achieve the perfect tan are over. You know the risks of skin cancer and are diligent about using sunscreen, but you still long for a little color especially as you're getting ready for a spring break trip to the Caribbean. 

How can you safely achieve that sun-kissed glow?

There are a number of self-tanning products on the market available as lotions, creams, sprays and pills to help you achieve that golden tan without going out in the sun. But are they safe?

Self-tanning products most commonly contain the active ingredient dihydroxyacetone (DHA), a color additive that binds to proteins in the top layer of the skin and causes it to darken. DHA can be manufactured synthetically, or it can be derived from natural substances, like beet sugar or cane sugar. It was approved by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) for topical use in 1977 and is the only such agent approved for use by the FDA.

There is no clear evidence that DHA is harmful if it is used as directed. DHA is approved for external use only and should not be inhaled, ingested or used on the lips or any surfaces covered by a mucus membrane. Do not use self tanners on children without checking with your pediatrician.

Concern about DHA arose when a study correlated use of highly concentrated amounts of DHA with production of free radicals, which can damage cells. However, commercial sunless tanning products typically contain between 3 and 5 percent DHA concentrations and are considered non-toxic and non-carcinogenic.

However, while DHA has been approved by the FDA for use in self-tanning lotions, it hasn’t been approved for use in spray tans -- whether they are at-home self-tanning sprays or sunless spray “tanning” booths at a salon. Primary concerns about self-tanning sprays relate to the risk of inhalation and ingestion of DHA, which is not recommended. When you get a spray tan, it can be difficult to prevent excess mist from making contact with your eyes, nose and mouth. Further research is needed to determine the risks — if any — of this type of exposure. In the meantime, protect your eyes, mouth and nose when spray tanning and avoid inhaling the product.

You may also see self-tanning products sold in the form of pills containing canthaxanthin, a color additive used in foods. These pills are NOT safe. According to the Mayo Clinic, when taken in large amounts, canthaxanthin can turn your skin orange or brown and cause hives, liver damage and impaired vision.

If you choose to use a self-tanner, make sure you still practice proper sun protection as well. Self-tanning does not offer any significant UV protection, so even if you're sporting a faux tan, be sure to still use a broad-spectrum sunscreen of SPF 30 when you’re out in the sun. 

March 15, 2017 by Blue Lizard Staff
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