Approximately 85% of people between the ages of 12 and 24 experience at least minor acne.¹ What’s more, the prevalence of acne in adults is rising, especially in women. Acne is now said to affect 15% of women globally!²³⁴
Our scientific team have carefully analysed the best acne products from leading skincare pioneers to bring you the best selection of acne treatments on the market.
The acne treatments below contain key ingredients which have been endlessly studied to prove their ability to help treat acne and acne scars.
Key actives, including retinol, benzoyl peroxide, salicylic acid and other alpha-hydroxy acids all have incredible antibacterial properties. This allows these actives to kill acne-causing bacteria.
Furthermore, acne and gut health are intricately linked. Disruptions in the gut microbiome, and a build up of internal mucus can cause the inflammatory condition. For this reason, skin supplements such as probiotics, or those supplements tailored to acne specifically are an excellent acne treatment option.
From acne scar treatments, to acne creams and acne supplements, we have a range of effective, clinically-backed products to help you feel confident in your skin once again.
Acne is a common skin condition, which affects most people at some point in their lives. It arises when hair follicles under the skin become clogged with oil and dead skin cells. This causes whiteheads, blackheads and acne pustules.
The main acne symptoms are spots and blemishes on your face, back and chest. Acne on the forehead is common, and skin often becomes oily and painful to the touch.
Furthermore, acne is closely linked to hormonal imbalances. As such, it hormonal acne often appears during times of hormonal change such as puberty and pregnancy.
The condition can start at any age and has also been known to pass down through families due to genetics.
Browse our full range of treatments to heal breakouts and acne below.
1. Bhate K, Williams H. Epidemiology of Acne Vulgaris. British Journal of Dermatology. 2013;168(3):474-485.
2. Holzmann R, Shakery K. Postadolescent Acne in Females. Skin Pharmacology and Physiology. 2013;27(Suppl. 1):3-8.
3. Khunger N, Kumar C. A Clinico-Epidemiological Study of Adult Acne: Is It Different From Adolescent Acne?. Indian Journal of Dermatology, Venereology, and Leprology. 2012;78(3):335.
4. Tanghetti EA, Kawata AK, Daniels SR, Yeomans K, Burk CT , Callender VD. Understanding the Burden of Adult Female Acne. The Journal of Clinical and Aesthetic Dermatology 2014;7(2):22-30.
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