The no.1 sunscreen recommended by dermatologists*.

Why Sunscreens

Quick
Sunfacts
The SPF scale is not linear:
Suncros Spf Scale

SPF is a measure of how well a sunscreen will protect skin from UVB rays, the kind of radiation that causes sunburn, damages skin, and can contribute to skin cancer.

  • SPF 15 blocks 93% of UVB rays
  • SPF 30 blocks 97% of UVB rays
  • SPF 50 blocks 98% of UVB rays
Avoid early aging, blemishes, roughening of skin by protecting it from the sun. Use sunscreen.
#MakeItAHabit.
UV radiation
Difference Between Uva And Uvb Raysf

Some exposure to sunlight can be enjoyable, but too much sunlight can be dangerous. Overexposure to the sun's ultraviolet (UV) radiation can cause immediate effects such as sunburn and long-term problems such as skin cancer.

Sunlight consists of two types of ultraviolet (UV) radiation:

UVB & UVA.

Both UVB and UVA radiation contribute to freckling, skin wrinkling and the development of skin cancer.

Difference between
UVA and UVB rays
Difference Between Uva And Uvb Rays

UVA rays:
Rays that are not absorbed by the ozone layer, penetrate deep into the skin and heavily contribute to premature ageing of the skin like wrinkles, blotchiness, sagging and roughening. Upto 90% of the visible skin changes commonly attributed to ageing are caused by sun exposure.

UVB rays: UVB radiation has the most energy and causes the most damage. UVB is only partially blocked by clouds or fog; therefore, it is important to wear sunblock even on cloudy days. This type of radiation intensifies during the summer and with higher elevations.

UVB can do more damage more quickly than UVA rays.

Types of Sunscreens
Types Of Sunscreens

Physical sunscreens:
Physical sunscreens contain active mineral ingredients which work by sitting on top of the skin to deflect or scatter damaging UV rays away from the skin.

Chemical sunscreens:
Chemical sunscreens contain carbon based compounds which create a chemical reaction and work by changing UV rays into heat, then releasing that heat from the skin.

Suncreens protect your skin from the harmful rays of the sun. Use it regularly.
#MakeItAHabit.

SPF is a measure of how well a sunscreen will protect skin from UVB rays, the kind of radiation that causes sunburn, damages skin, and can contribute to skin cancer.

The SPF scale is not linear:
  • SPF 15 blocks 93% of UVB rays
  • SPF 30 blocks 97% of UVB rays
  • SPF 50 blocks 98% of UVB rays
Avoid early aging, blemishes, roughening of skin by protecting it from the sun. Use sunscreen.
#MakeItAHabit.
UV radiation

Some exposure to sunlight can be enjoyable, but too much sunlight can be dangerous. Overexposure to the sun's ultraviolet (UV) radiation can cause immediate effects such as sunburn and long-term problems such as skin cancer.

Sunlight consists of two types of ultraviolet (UV) radiation:

UVB & UVA.

Both UVB and UVA radiation contribute to freckling, skin wrinkling and the development of skin cancer.

Difference between
UVA and UVB rays

UVA rays:
Rays that are not absorbed by the ozone layer, penetrate deep into the skin and heavily contribute to premature ageing of the skin like wrinkles, blotchiness, sagging and roughening. Upto 90% of the visible skin changes commonly attributed to ageing are caused by sun exposure.

UVB rays: UVB radiation has the most energy and causes the most damage. UVB is only partially blocked by clouds or fog; therefore, it is important to wear sunblock even on cloudy days. This type of radiation intensifies during the summer and with higher elevations.

UVB can do more damage more quickly than UVA rays.

Types of Sunscreens

Physical sunscreens:
Physical sunscreens contain active mineral ingredients which work by sitting on top of the skin to deflect or scatter damaging UV rays away from the skin.

Chemical sunscreens:
Chemical sunscreens contain carbon based compounds which create a chemical reaction and work by changing UV rays into heat, then releasing that heat from the skin.

Suncreens protect your skin from the harmful rays of the sun. Use it regularly.
#MakeItAHabit.
  • Sun Protection Factor (SPF)
  • UV radiation
  • UVA and UVB rays
  • Types of Sunscreens
More coming soon
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