How the world’s most advanced tanning beds make it more difficult to lose inches
A new study by a group of researchers suggests that some older cells in the skin lose an inch of skin per month.
The researchers measured the loss of skin in 30 people who were exposed to a chemical-laden tanning bed for at least six months, and found that the cells had a loss of an inch or more of skin every year.
The study is one of several to date that show that older cells have more difficulty absorbing new cells and replacing older ones.
The study was published in the journal Cell Metabolism.
It found that a portion of the cells in older skin lost an inch in the last six months of the study.
The cells in young skin cells are much smaller, but it’s not clear why this occurs, the researchers said.
Scientists have long known that cells in aged skin have fewer cells and fewer genes than cells in younger skin cells.
The difference is probably caused by the amount of time cells spend in the sun.
In the sun, the cells need to keep producing new proteins and hormones to keep up with the activity of their aging cells.
The researchers also found that older skin cells also have less ability to synthesize vitamin D3, which is necessary for calcium to be stored in the bones and for the body to use calcium as a building block for the production of collagen.
The team also found higher levels of certain chemical compounds in the cells.
One of the chemicals, benzene, has been linked to a variety of health problems including skin cancer and cardiovascular disease.
In a previous study, the group found that about 40 percent of people in their study developed skin cancer from benzene exposure.
In a follow-up study, published in May in the Journal of Investigative Dermatology, researchers examined the skin of about 500 people over a five-year period.
They found that those who had spent at least five years in a tanning salon were more likely to develop skin cancer than those who hadn’t.
They also found a similar trend for those who were older than 25 years old.
The new study suggests that people who have spent at most six months in a tanned tanning room had a higher risk of developing skin cancer compared with those who weren’t.
But the study didn’t investigate whether the exposure caused the increased cancer risk.