Colourless creams don’t really work. 

That’s because they’re not as effective as whitening products, according to a report from New Scientist. 

“Theoretically, these products should be able to remove dark spots, but that’s not what they do,” says Anna M. D’Ercole, professor of cosmetic science at the University of Exeter. 

Her research found that even when using whitening and clarins in the same product, the effectiveness was lower than with light, medium and dark tones. 

The report found that light-sensitive skin, especially those with fine lines and wrinkles, were the least likely to benefit from light and medium whitening. 

It also found that those with darker skin had the highest chance of having dark spots removed, even after using the products. 

D’Ercolle says she’s also heard from people who have noticed they feel their skin tone is different after using whiteners, even though their skin is normally quite clear. 

 Whitening creaks like those in the above-mentioned report are just part of a wider trend towards using non-standard products to whiten skin. 

In fact, this trend has been around for years, and some of the most popular whitening ingredients are now being replaced by others. 

While these products don’t always have to be formulated in a similar way to whitening, they can often be made with ingredients that are cheaper and are also easier to use. 

For instance, Omnivore is a popular whitener that’s been around since the 1960s. 

But a 2015 study found that consumers who had purchased it over the past three years were less likely to have skin sensitivity and less likely than those who had not to use it. 

More recently, the American Dermatological Association (ADA) has recommended that all skin types be treated with sunscreen, as well as that all products should have a pH range of 6.0-8.0. 

Whiteners are also now being promoted as acne-preventing and anti-aging. 

However, they are not the best option for everyone. 

Some people have more sensitive skin, while others need less product.

Some skincare brands have also claimed that their products are effective. 

There are also new products being developed that do not use ingredients that were in a whitening or clarifying product. 

These include the Sulwhasoo Sunscreen Whitening Essence and Gentle Mists Sunscreen Cream. 

As well as being better for your skin, these new products are also more effective than the ones already on the market. 

One of the best ways to find a good product is to compare them side by side. 

What are the most effective skin whitening treatments? 

For those who want to find out, the New Scientist researchers compared six different products in different skin types. 

They found that the products that had the most benefits were the light, moderate and dark types, which meant the best-selling whitening cream and clarin in terms of the number of people who reported that their skin was less oily or acne-prone. 

Here are the top three whitening whitening product recommendations for skin types: 1. 

Treat acne: Omega Moisturising Cream Ingredients: Tocopherol, Cetyl Alcohol, Glycerin, PEG-40 Hydrogenated Castor Oil, Glyceryl Stearate, Caprylic/Capric Triglyceride, Sodium Hyaluronate, Xanthan Gum, Aloe Barbadensis Leaf Juice, Lactobacillus/Lactobionic Acid, Lecithin, Glycyrrhiza Glabra (Licorice) Root Extract, Sodium Citrate, Glycine Soja (Soybean) Fruit Extract, Laminaria Cerifera Extract, Pomegranate Fruit Extract Sodium Lactate, Lutea Officinalis (Orange) Extract, Camellia Sinensis Leaf Extract, Glycereth-26, Lactic Acid, Hydrogen Dimethyl Sulfonate, Sodium Benzoate, Fragrance, Caffeine, Caprylyl Glycol, Sodium Hydroxide, Methylparaben, Disodium EDTA, Phenoxyethanol, Sodium Chloride, Propylparabens, Xanylpyrrolidone, Tocopheloromethyl Phosphate, Hexylphenyl Methylpropional, Taurine, Phenylpropanol, Hydroxylparaboene, Citric Acid, Glycolic Acid, Phenol, Cis-1-Butylhydroxystearate Copolymer, PPG-19/20 Stearyl Alcohol Copolyester, Ethylhexylglycerin Dimethicone Copoly