According to a new study, if your skin has green or greenish pigmentation, it can absorb sunscreen more effectively.
The findings were published in the American Journal of Cosmetic Science.
Green skin can absorb more than 75 percent of sunscreens in one session.
Green pigment is a type of pigmentation that can penetrate deeper into the skin, causing redness, redness and irritation.
When your complexion is green or pink, you can absorb as much as 80 percent of the sunscreen.
“If you’re not getting a great result from a green sunscreen, that means you may be overexposed to a sunburn,” said Dr. Sarah Jaffe, an associate professor of dermatology and ophthalmology at the University of Washington.
Jaffe said that when your skin gets darker, the natural pigmentation in your skin will be stripped away and you can get a red mark on your skin.
She said that if you have redness or irritation from your skin, you might want to consider using a green beauty sponge.
“You may be able to take some of your excess product to the washcloth and get a clean-looking face, but that’s not going to be as effective as the products that are designed for people who have red or brown skin,” Jaffe told Live Science.
“The fact is that people who are already prone to sunburns tend to have darker skin.
So a green sponge could be an effective way to absorb that extra amount of product.”
Green beauty sponge vs. regular sponge In the new study participants wore a green or a greenish beauty sponge for about two minutes.
Then, the volunteers were asked to apply a single layer of their sunscreen in a circular motion in a circle around their face.
The sponge was placed on top of the sunscreen and the other side was left uncovered.
Then the sponge was washed with water and a layer of sunscreen was added.
Jaffe said it was the results of the study that gave her confidence in the effectiveness of the green beauty Sponge.
She noted that the green sponge can be more effective than the regular sponge because it has more active ingredients and it can be used for a longer time.
Green sponge is a bit more expensive than regular sponge.
She suggested that people may be better off with a gel that has the same ingredients, such as hyaluronic acid or zinc oxide.
More research is needed to find out if there is a difference in the absorption of sunscreen with different types of skin.
Dr. Lisa Eberly, a dermatologist and associate professor at Columbia University Medical Center, said that her research showed that the absorption rate for green and greenish pigment is similar.
But, she added, there are other factors that could make the difference between using a good sunscreen and one that is more effective.
She said that it’s important to be careful with the sunscreen, especially if you’re sensitive to certain ingredients in the sunblock, such the sunspots.
“Make sure you’re using a sunscreen that you’re comfortable with, and that it doesn’t irritate your skin,” Eberley said.
What’s the verdict?
The research study did not find that green and brown skin absorbs as much sunscreen as white skin, but it did show that green skin absorbs more than white skin.
In fact, green skin can be up to 70 percent more effective when it comes to absorbing sunscreen than white.
If you want to know more about sunscreen, check out our guide to the best sunscreen for all skin types.