Korean dermatologist Yoo Eun-hwan has an important message for Asian skin.

The top Korean dermatologists say they’re hearing a lot of complaints about the whitening products being used to treat acne, but they’re not buying them.

They say the products are a waste of money, irritating skin and making skin look pink.

They’ve called the product industry a scam, and have urged Asian countries to stop making whitening cream.

The product industry says the dermatologists are wrong, but the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) has repeatedly rejected their claims that whitening creams are safe.

Yoo Euns’ company, Serum Whitening Korea, is a small Seoul-based company.

He started the business in 2014.

He’s a professor at Korea’s Hwaseong University, and the company’s main product is a gel-like product called Serum.

The gel, made of a mixture of white and black pigments, is supposed to remove dirt, soot and dead skin cells.

But Yoo says the skin is sensitive and itchy and makes it harder to use the gel.

The Serum whitening gel is sold by drugstore chains in Korea.

He says his products don’t irritate skin.

“I have to tell you that it’s true, the skin’s really sensitive,” Yoo told Reuters.

I have no complaints with the product, he said.

The skin is really sensitive, he added.

It’s really a sensitive skin, it feels hot and it feels really uncomfortable.

We’re not looking for any problem.

The skin is already sensitive, it’s already irritated, he told Reuters, but if we’re looking for something we’re not seeing, we’ll find it.

So far, there have been no complaints from patients about the products.

Yoo said some people have asked about the possibility of irritation.

But he said there are no side effects.

The products are popular among South Korean women who wear a lot makeup.

They’re popular because they look really good on Asian women, and they make a lot more money than any other skin whitening product on the market.

Yoon has sold Serum White for about a year, he estimated.

This is a product that has not been tested, and I’m sure there will be many more that I will sell.

Yoo said he has sold about 1 million units in his company, but only recently started selling Serum in the U., too.

That’s because Korean skin is so sensitive, and Koreans are particularly sensitive to whitening.

People are not aware of this issue, Yoo added.

It’s a huge issue.

Many Korean women have been complaining about the harshness of the Serum, and there are reports of it irritating their skin, including their eyes.

In Korea, the whiteners and their skin-colored ingredients are called skin whiteners, and many Korean dermatology students go on to work in the cosmetics industry.

They say that the ingredients in the products make them appear pink or greasy.

But the Korean skin-care industry, which makes about $2 billion a year in Korea, says the ingredients are safe and effective.

Skin-care companies have also been accused of selling skin-conditioning creams with ingredients that contain dangerous chemicals, including lead, cadmium and arsenic.

The U.K. government has banned Serum and its products, and in November the FDA approved a new version.

Serum is now being sold in China.

In a statement, Seru­tion said it has always made every effort to ensure that all the ingredients used in the Serums and products are safe, effective and free of dangerous contaminants.

“Serum Whiteners are manufactured and sold in a controlled environment, and our ingredients are always thoroughly tested and approved,” the company said.

Yoos said he was concerned about the safety of the product because of concerns about skin sensitivities and skin reactions.

When I have skin on my face that is very sensitive, I have to use Serum every day, he explained.

And if the skin on the top of my face is very dry, I use a lot.

But I do not need Serum to make skin look white.

To understand what the Korean dermatos­tists are saying, Reuters looked at images of skin samples of some Korean patients.

One is a woman in her 50s who suffers from acne-prone skin, said Yoo.

The image shows a dry, patchy, scaly spot on the upper right side of the face.

Another woman, who has not yet been diagnosed with acne, has light-brown patches on the left side of her face.

It appears to be a light-colored blotch, but is not deep.

A third woman, in her 30s, has dark, patchwork-like skin on her forehead and chin, and