Product recommendation for rosacea-prone skin

For itching & redness


with Phage Technology



Probiotic skin care



Probiotic skin cure



Food supplement



Food supplement


Application recommendation

Spray SkinCare Protect 2-3 times a day on cleansed skin (free from other products such as creams, powders, etc.). The Phage Technology contained in SkinCare Protect reduces the harmful bacteria on your skin.
Moisten the surface of the skin with a thin layer of liquid. Allow the liquid to absorb for at least 5-10 minutes before applying other products to the skin.

Once the symptoms of rosacea have disappeared, we recommend SkinCare Plus to support the regeneration of the skin microbiome; studies show that the skin-friendly bacteria it contains can increase the production of ceramides (= skin lipids).

We recommend SkinCare Sensitive moisturizer, which is applied as required.


Atopic dermatitis: viruses discovered as a new therapy option

Wolfgang Weninger, Head of the Department of Dermatology at MedUni Vienna, has discovered a new approach as part of a study.
Publication: Science Advances: The phageome in normal and inflamed human skin M. Wielscher, K. Pfisterer, D. Samardzic, P. Balsini, C. Bangert, K. Jäger, M. Buchberger, B. Selitsch, P. Pjevac, B. Willinger, W. Weninger

Bacteriophages and the microbiome in dermatology

The role of bacteriophages and a possible therapeutic strategy.
Natarelli, N.; Gahoonia, N.; Sivamani, R.K. Bacteriophages and the Microbiome in Dermatology: The Role of the Phageome and a Potential Therapeutic Strategy. Int. J. Mol. Sci. 2023,24,2695.

The benefits of applying lactic acid bacteria to the skin

The benefits of applying lactic acid bacteria to the skin were investigated by Di Marzio.
Di Marzio L, Cinque B, De Simone C, Cifone MG. Effect of the lactic acid bacterium Streptococcus thermophilus on ceramide levels in human keratinocytes in vitro and stratum corneum in vivo.

Bacteriophages: Atopic dermatitis and the microbiome

Atopic dermatitis (AD) is a common chronic inflammatory skin disease that is thought to be triggered by environmental factors in genetically susceptible individuals.
M. Wielscher et al, The phageome in normal and inflamed human skin.

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