An article in the Australian medical journal, The Lancet, has revealed that there are “unusual” chemicals in cosmetic products, which could affect people’s health.
The article, titled, “Chemical imbalance in cosmetic ingredients” by Dr. Yannis Goulson and colleagues, has not been published in the British medical journal The Lancet before now.
The authors say there is “a worrying lack of understanding of the effects of cosmetic ingredients on health,” as well as “substantial evidence of adverse effects of cosmetics.”
The report also notes that the study authors are not affiliated with any industry.
“Despite being the leading scientific authority on cosmetics and their safety, the Lancet is a prestigious peer-reviewed journal and the authors are the first to address the issues surrounding cosmetic ingredients in cosmetics,” the researchers wrote in their abstract.
“The results presented here have significant implications for our understanding of cosmetic exposure to humans, particularly for the use of cosmetic products.”
A spokesman for the company that makes products for Cosmo, which produces some of the brands that make up the brand, said that it “regrets” the lack of peer-review.
“Cosmetics are not the only products that are tested, tested, and regulated in Australia.
The ingredients used in cosmetics are routinely evaluated and approved by Australian regulatory agencies,” the spokesman told CNN.
“Cosmetics can be used to treat a wide range of conditions and there are no restrictions on how they can be marketed or sold.
We would also like to note that the majority of cosmetics we use are safe, safe for the skin and have no proven negative health effects.”
Dr. Goulsen, who is also a researcher at the University of Melbourne, and Dr. Gogas, who also works at the university, said in their study that the chemicals they found are “particularly interesting and important,” because “they could potentially be responsible for potentially adverse health outcomes.”
“We do know that cosmetics are highly concentrated, so this finding may have implications for people who are exposed to cosmetic products and potentially harmful interactions with them,” they wrote.
“Although there is no conclusive evidence of an adverse effect on health from cosmetic exposure, it would be important to establish whether the effects are due to the ingredients or their concentration.”