HOUSE OF SUNSCREEN | Try it. Love it. Reapply it. Find broad-spectrum SPF 30 and above you’ll want to wear every day.
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BEST FOR: EXTREME WEAR |Stand up to sun, sweat, and surf with these sport-ready sunscreens.
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TIP Apply at least one ounce of sunscreen - enough to fill a shot glass - to cover your body.
BEST FOR: TOUCHING UP | Perfect your protection with formats that can be applied over makeup.
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TIP Reapply sunscreen every twon hours, unless otherwise directed by the product.
BEST FOR: ANTIAGING | Target existing concerns—like dark spots, fine lines, and loss of firmness—and protect against future damage.
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TIP Layer sunscreen formats - like a foundation over a moisturizer - to make sure all areas are covered.
BEST FOR: PERFECTING | Prime and protect with sunscreen that blurs imperfections and evens skin’s tone.
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BEST FOR: HYDRATING |Quench thirsty skin with nourishing sunscreen that maximizes moisture.
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SPF stands for Sun Protection Factor, the numeric
value stating the level of effectiveness provided by
a sunscreen in preventing sunburn and other
conditions caused by exposure to the sun. While
SPF specifies level of protection from UVB rays,
the new required testing and labels for broad
spectrum sunscreen ensures that UVA protection
also increases in tandem with higher SPF values.
However, even high SPF products must be applied and reapplied according to the label directions in
order to achieve and maintain proper sun safety.

Broad Spectrum

Broad spectrum indicates protection against both
UVA and UVB. This is ideally what you want to
protect yourself against skin cancer and sunburn
as well as early signs of aging.


Both are types of rays from sunlight that reach the
earth. Ultraviolet A and Ultraviolet B are both
responsible for skin damage from sun exposure.
UVA is known to penetrate deep into the skin and
cause damage in the long term, like wrinkles and
skin cancer. UVB reaches the top layer of the
epidermis and can lead to sunburns, tanning, skin cancer, and cataracts.

Chemical Sunscreen

Chemical sunscreen is absorbed into skin where
it works by absorbing sunlight.

Physical Sunscreen

Physical sunscreen, such as zinc oxide or
titanium dioxide, sits on top of skin to form
a protective barrier.

When in my routine should I apply sunscreen?

Sunscreen should always be the last step in your
morning routine. Short on time? Look for makeup
with sunscreen benefits.

Do I need to wear sunscreen
if the sun isn’t out?

Yes, apply sunscreen every day, even when
the sun is hidden behind clouds.

If I have a darker skin tone,
do I need to wear sunscreen?

Darker-skinned people naturally produce more
of a chemical called melanin, which gives the skin
its color and absorbs ultraviolet rays. But that
doesn’t make it immune to damage caused
by the sun. As a matter of fact, skin cancer often
proves to be deadlier for darker skin due to
delayed detection. The bottom line is that it behooves everyone, regardless of skin color,
to use sun protection.

What does the SPF number mean?

The Sun Protection Factor (SPF) specifically
indicates the level of protection from UVB rays.
For example: With an SPF 15, you can be in the
sun roughly 15 times longer without burning than
you can without it. However, different variables can
affect this, so pay attention to the specific
directions provided on each product label
(and always check the expiration date).

Can sunscreen go bad?

Yes, replace your sunscreen when you do spring
cleaning. Like most products, it has an expiration date.

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