FREE SHIPPING UNTIL 12/31!
HOLIDAY STORE
Twin Cities/ Hawaii/ All Regions
Marine Climate

Hey Seattle: Here’s Why You Need to Climate-Proof Your Skin

On a drizzly, cool day, you’d head out in a raincoat and boots—not silk pants and suede shoes, right? Well, your skin merits the same climate consideration.  Specifically formulated for the kind of days residents of the Pacific Northwest know well—45 to 65 degrees and rainy/overcast—the Marine Day Cream utilizes Climate-Smart® technology to help skin

Skin-Saving Tips for Outdoor Workouts

The one perk to the pandemic is that working from home (no commute!) has given people more time to exercise. And now that many gyms are closed, and people are nervous about clustering inside in large groups, more and more of us are exercising outside. The result: the streets are filled with runners, walkers, and

Skincare Routine Steps Should Be Chosen By Climate, Not Skin Type

Skincare Routine Steps Should Be Chosen By Climate, Not Skin Type

Popular thought has always been that we should choose our skincare routine steps based upon our skin type—whether your skin is dry, oily, normal, or a mix of all three, a.k.a., combination. Well, it’s time to forget all that. It turns out that those skin issues are really just symptoms of something bigger: the climate.

Skin Breaking Out? Travel Mistakes You’re Making with Your Skin

Skin Breaking Out? Travel Mistakes You’re Making with Your Skin

Aaah, travel. How do we love thee? Let us count the ways: exotic new locales (and locals), eye-opening new perspectives, exploration, and relaxation. The list goes on and on. What we don’t love? How it often throws our skin into a complete tailspin (think jet lag coming alive on your face: skin breaking out, sensitivity,

When You Work Out Outside, Does the Climate Lead to Skin Redness?

Skin Redness and Working Out: Is Climate the Cause?

Working out keeps your body firm and smooth. However, it can have the opposite effect on your face, resulting in skin redness and other irritations. A study on mice that appeared in the Journal Mechanisms of Aging and Development shows that exercising for 30 minutes a day can cause skin damage. Exercise generates heat, and