Nanoparticles for Skin Care and Cosmetics

CD Bioparticles is a leading manufacturer and supplier of a range of active ingredient delivery products, including metal nanostructures, biomolecules, biopolymers & synthetic polymers, and lipid systems, for development and commercialization in a variety of applications. We have also developed sophisticated delivery technology platforms such as inorganic nanomaterials, biomolecules, polymers and lipid systems. In addition, we can offer a wide range of customized services, including nanoparticles formulations for cosmetics delivery, bioparticles analysis and characterization, and targeting strategies. We are committed to providing the most comprehensive product list and customized analysis and synthesis services for academic and industrial researchers and developers around the world.

Nanoparticles for Skin Care and Cosmetics

Nanoparticles in Skin Care and Cosmetics

Tiny particles called nanoparticles are getting a lot of attention in the world of skincare and makeup. These super small particles, usually between 1 and 100 nanometers in size, have some special qualities that can be really good for your skin. Let's talk about how these teeny-tiny particles are being used in the skincare and makeup world:

  • Enhanced Penetration: Nanoparticles can go into your skin better than bigger particles. This helps important stuff get to the deeper layers of your skin, which can make skincare products work even better.
  • Improved Stability: Some things we put in makeup and skincare products don't last very long. But nanoparticles can help keep these things stable, so they work better and last longer.
  • Targeted Delivery: Nanoparticles can be made to let out their good stuff slowly or when they're needed. This means they can send the good stuff to exactly where it's needed on your skin.
  • UV Protection: Some nanoparticles, like zinc oxide and titanium dioxide, can protect your skin from the UV. They're better than big particles because they scatter and absorb UV radiation, offering broad-spectrum sun protection.
  • Anti-Aging Properties: Certain nanoparticles, such as peptides and antioxidants, can be put into skincare stuff to fight signs of aging. They do this by helping your skin make more collagen and by stopping things that can damage your skin.
  • Oil Absorption: Nanoparticles like silica can help get rid of extra oil on your skin. This can make your skin look less shiny and help your makeup stay on longer.
  • Color and Texture Enhancement: Nanoparticles can make makeup feel and look better. For example, they can make foundation feel smooth and light.
  • Healing Help: Some nanoparticles can help your skin heal faster and avoid getting infected, especially after treatments or for sensitive skin.
  • Barrier Boost: Some special nanoparticles can make your skin's barrier stronger. This is really important for keeping your skin healthy and hydrated.

But there's a catch. Even though nanoparticles can do cool things for your skin, some people worry about whether they're safe for your health and the environment. There are discussions about whether certain nanoparticles are okay, especially when they get into your skin or even your bloodstream. Big groups that make rules for things like makeup and skincare, like the FDA and the European Commission, have made rules to make sure products with nanoparticles are safe to use.

Case of Nanoparticles in Skin Care and Cosmetics

Nanoparticles have been successfully utilized in the field of skincare and cosmetics due to their unique properties that allow for targeted delivery and enhanced efficacy of active ingredients. Here are a few examples:

  • Sunscreen Formulations: Nanoparticles like zinc oxide and titanium dioxide are commonly used in sunscreens. These nanoparticles provide broad-spectrum UV protection while appearing transparent on the skin, avoiding the white cast associated with traditional sunscreens. The small particle size allows for even distribution and improved coverage, offering effective protection against harmful UV rays.
  • Anti-Aging Treatments: Nanoparticles have been employed to deliver anti-aging ingredients like retinol, peptides, and antioxidants. These nanoparticles can penetrate deeper into the skin, targeting the underlying layers where collagen production and cellular regeneration occur. This helps in reducing the appearance of wrinkles, fine lines, and promoting overall skin rejuvenation.
  • Hydration and Moisturization: Nanoparticles are used to encapsulate and deliver moisturizing agents like hyaluronic acid or ceramides. These nanoparticles can enhance the penetration of these hydrating compounds into the skin's deeper layers, providing longer-lasting moisture and improving skin texture.
  • Acne Treatments: Nanoparticles have been utilized to deliver active ingredients like salicylic acid or benzoyl peroxide to treat acne. By encapsulating these ingredients in nanoparticles, they can be released gradually onto the skin, minimizing irritation and enhancing their efficacy in targeting acne-causing bacteria.
  • Skin Whitening and Pigmentation Correction: Nanoparticles have been employed to deliver ingredients that address hyperpigmentation, such as vitamin C or niacinamide. These nanoparticles can transport the active ingredients to the areas of concern, aiding in the reduction of dark spots and promoting a more even skin tone.

Our Featured Services

CD Bioparticles is specialized in the development of delivery systems and customizing nanocarriers for delivery utilizing our core technologies. With our high-quality products and services, the efficacy of your cosmetics delivery can be tremendously improved.

We offer custom synthesis of nanoparticles for skin care and cosmetics. Clients may select the material type, particle size, size distribution, color dye, fluorescent dye, and/or surface functional groups such as carboxyl or amine groups. Besides, methodologies developed to produce the skin care and cosmetics are simple, scalable and reproducible and ultimately suitable for large-scale manufacture.


  1. Oliveira C, et al.; Nanocarriers as Active Ingredients Enhancers in the Cosmetic Industry-The European and North America Regulation Challenges. Molecules. 2022, 27(5):1669.
  2. Raszewska-Famielec M, Flieger J. Nanoparticles for Topical Application in the Treatment of Skin Dysfunctions-An Overview of Dermo-Cosmetic and Dermatological Products. Int J Mol Sci. 2022, 23(24):15980.
  3. Mitura S, et al.; Biopolymers for hydrogels in cosmetics: review. J Mater Sci Mater Med. 2020, 31(6):50.
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