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The smartest decision you can make about your skin is to follow the weather.

Fact: Your skin can't ignore the local climate

Fact: Your skin can't ignore the local climate

Skin changes in different local and seasonal climates

Medical research uncovered one of the secrets of how the skin, which at its thickest point is only a few millimeters thick, does such a great job of protecting us from stressors from the outside world. It actually follows the weather!

Skin changes biochemistry and functions in different local climates to provide the best defense possible.

The secret is out for while now

The secret is out for while now

The industry knows that results from moisturizing products drastically vary in different climates

The skincare industry has not changed its way in over 100 years. It still sells the same product (you can pick by skin type, gender, ethnicity, skin concern, ingredients, etc) in all local climates, at all times. Yet, the biggest impact on what kind of results you’ll get from cosmetics will be depending on the local climate you’re in.  That’s not just because your skin is changing. That is also due that a skincare product’s effectiveness and its active ingredients’ efficacy vary in different climates.

And these findings are not based on a few biased beauty company studies but on independent research from around the globe.

I was stunned to learn that the skin changes moisture & barrier functions in different climates, but what even more stunned me was that there was no skincare on the market based on it" -Ulli Haslacher, Founder of Pour Moi Climate-Smart Skincare

The most scientifically accurate way to treat your skin is to use skincare that also follows the weather.

Why June 28?

Why June 28?

It's in honor of these two scientists and their historical importance

On June 28, 1870, Joseph Henry, known as the Father of Global Weather Forecasting and the first director of the Smithsonian Institute in Washington D.C., testified before the British Parliamentary Commission in London about the Smithsonian’s purpose and operations, including the first ever gathering of large-scale scientific weather data. Eventually, the weather data was released to the U.S. federal government on Joseph Henry’s recommendation, thus establishing the U.S. Weather Service.

On June 28, 1972, the global science community lost Prasanta Mahalanobis, a world-renewed Indian scientist, and statistician. His legacy includes introducing the first techniques for conducting large-scale sample surveys which are still used today in modern medical research to understand the impact of weather on human life, including the skin.