A product made from a special gel of skin cells that is specifically designed to break down skin cells is being hailed as a revolutionary treatment for acne.

The gel, called borghese, has been touted by skin care experts and dermatologists as a potential solution to acne because it does not break down the skin.

But some dermatologists and researchers are worried about the product’s long-term safety.

[Wash.

Times]  The gel is made from the skin cells of a species of fungi called Streptophyta, which produce a special compound that breaks down skin.

Borghesea is a combination of the gel-like substance borghesin, a compound that is found in the skin, and hydroxypropyl methylcellulose, which is found as a byproduct of the hydrolysis of the skin’s outer layer of dead skin cells.

The latter, though, is more toxic than the former, according to the Food and Drug Administration.

Borghesca has been shown to cause severe and sometimes fatal skin damage in people who have taken it before, and some researchers have expressed concern that it could worsen skin conditions in people with other medical conditions.

The FDA has also been concerned about the possibility of the compound causing skin cancer.

It’s not the first time we’ve heard of borgshese-based products that were found to be dangerous.

In 2013, a product called Biogen Idec’s gel-based treatment for dry skin caused serious side effects for people with eczema.

Researchers at the University of Washington tested borgherse and found it to be “highly toxic” to human skin cells, according the Associated Press.

Biogen has since discontinued use of the product.

For some people, though the risks are minimal, borgheta may be just as dangerous as some other products that claim to work against acne.

A 2014 study in the journal Dermatology found that patients with eczyma, a condition characterized by excessive flaking and breakouts of the cornea and iris, suffered from elevated levels of a compound called keratinase in their bodies.

Keratinase is involved in producing proteins that protect the corneas and other facial features from the effects of oil and sun exposure.

Some experts have suggested that keratinases are a “bad boy” for acne, saying that they may contribute to the inflammatory process that leads to acne, according.

In addition, the FDA has found that a gel containing borgheyse may be a more effective treatment for severe acne than other treatments, and researchers have warned that borgbuts can cause permanent damage to the cornoid.

[Wash, Times]