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Thinksport Sunscreen Zinc Oxide 23.4% SPF 50 -- 6 fl oz

Thinksport Sunscreen Zinc Oxide 23.4% SPF 50
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Thinksport Sunscreen Zinc Oxide 23.4% SPF 50 -- 6 fl oz

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Thinksport Sunscreen Zinc Oxide 23.4% SPF 50 Description

  • EWG Rated #2
  • Sweat + Water Resistant 80 Min
  • Free of Harmful Chemicals
  • Dermatologist Recommended
  • Long-Lasting Protection
  • Non-Greasy Application

Through the use of safe ingredients and our work with leading scientists, thinksport addresses the growing concern of chemicals found in most sunscreens and consumer products.

  • Top rated on EWG's Skin Deep since its creation in 2010 - Rated "I".
  • 1st sunscreen to pass Whole Foods Premium Body Care requirements.
  • Provides healthy, broad-spectrum UVA/UVB protection.
  • No PABA, parabens, phthalates, BPA, Oxybenzone, Avobenzone, petroleum, dioxane or toxic chemicals.
  • No aerosol. No ineffective wipes. No animal testing or animal products.
  • Applies and absorbs extremely well, non-oily fee. For face and body.


  • apply liberally 15 minutes before sun exposure
  • reapply:
    • after 80n minutes of swimming or sweating
    • immediately after towel drying
    • at least every 2 hours
  • Sun Protection Measures: Spending time in the sun increases your risk of skin disease and early skin aging. To decrease this risk, regularly use a sunscreen with a Broad Spectrum SPF value of 15 or higher and other sun protection measures including: • limit in the sun, especially from 10 a.m. - 2 p.m. • wear long-sleeved shirts, pants, hats and sunglasses For children under 6 months: Ask a doctor

Other information:

protect this product from excessive heat and direct sun.

Free Of
BPA, chemicals, animal ingredients and animal testing.

*These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.

Ingredients: Active Ingredient: Zinc oxide 23.4%. Inactive Ingredients: Purified water, caprylic/capric triglyceride, polyglyceryl-4 isostearate, glycerin, hydrogenated glyceryl abietate, hexyl laurate, cetyl dimethicone, sorbitan sesquioleate, magnesium sulfate, tocopherol, sodium hyaluronate, helianthus annuus (sunflower) seed oil, simmondsia chinensis (jojoba) seed oil, olea europaea (olive) fruit oil, citrus paradisi (pink grapefruit) peel oil, vaccinium macrocarpon (cranberry) seed oil, rubus idaeus (raspberry) seed oil, hydrogenated castor oil, caprylhydroxamic acid, triethoxycaprylylsilane, glyceryl caprylate, natural fragrance oil.

  • For external use only.
  • Do not use on damaged or broken skin.
  • Stop use and ask a doctor if rash occurs.
  • When using this product keep out of eyes. Rinse with water to remove.
  • Keep out of reach of children. If swallowed, get medical  help or contact a Poison Control Center right away. Protect this product from excessive heat and direct sun.


The product you receive may contain additional details or differ from what is shown on this page, or the product may have additional information revealed by partially peeling back the label. We recommend you reference the complete information included with your product before consumption and do not rely solely on the details shown on this page. For more information, please see our full disclaimer.
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Is Sunscreen Getting Safer? Here's What the FDA Wants to Happen in 2019

Safer, more effective sunscreens are on the horizon in the U.S.

In February 2019, the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA), which regulates sunscreens, unveiled a proposal to institute sweeping revisions in federal sunscreen regulations — regulations that federal officials and consumer advocates say are long overdue for an overhaul.

Woman With Sun Hat Sitting on Beach Thinking About FDA Sunscreen Regulations While Smoothing Lotion on Her Leg |

Broad-spectrum sunscreens with SPF values of at least 15 are critical to the arsenal of tools for preventing skin cancer and protecting the skin from damage caused by the sun’s rays, yet some of the essential requirements for these preventive tools haven’t been updated in decades,” Dr. Scott Gottlieb, head of the FDA, says in a statement.

“Since the initial evaluation of these products, we know much more about the effects of the sun and about sunscreen’s absorption through the skin. Sunscreen usage has changed, with more people using these products more frequently and in larger amounts,” Gottlieb adds. “At the same time, sunscreen formulations have evolved as companies innovated.”

Here’s what you need to know about pending changes in nonprescription, over-the-counter sunscreens that you and your family use.

Among other things, the FDA proposal seeks to:

  • Raise the maximum SPF value on sunscreen labels from SPF 50+ to SPF 60+.
  • Revamp labeling requirements for sunscreens. The FDA says consumers would be better able to identify active ingredients, be clearly alerted about sunscreens that fail to meet standarfor preventing skin cancer and be more aware of on-the-label notices regarding SPF, broad-spectrum benefits and water resistance.
  • Require sunscreens with an SPF of at least 15 to offer broad-spectrum protection, which shields your skin from harmful UVA and UVB rays.
  • Tighten rules for sunscreen testing.
  • Keep sunscreens containing insect repellents from qualifying as “generally recognized as safe and effective,” or GRASE.
  • Include sprays, oils, lotions, creams, gels, butters, pastes, ointments and sticks in the group of sunscreen products that can be deemed GRASE.

Perhaps the most widespread modification proposed by the FDA would affect which of the 16 FDA-approved active ingredients in sunscreens could be characterized as GRASE. All sunscreens sold in the U.S. are supposed to list all active and inactive ingredients.

Under the FDA’s proposal, two active ingredients, zinc oxide and titanium dioxide, would be cleared as GRASE for sunscreen; both are found in mineral-based sunscreens. Meanwhile, while two other active ingredients — PABA and trolamine salicylate — would not earn the GRASE designation due to safety concerns. Neither PABA nor trolamine salicylate is available in sunscreens sold in the U.S.

The GRASE status of the remaining 12 ingredients, including potentially dangerous oxybenzone, would remain up in the air until the FDA receives sufficient data about their safety.         

The FDA is collecting public comments about the FDA proposal until May 29, 2019.

Based on early comments, health advocates are pleased about the FDA’s plan.

In a statement, the Skin Cancer Foundation says it “applauds the FDA for working to elevate standards for effective sun protection.”

The nonprofit Environmental Working Group (EWG) describes the FDA’s proposal as “a big step toward cleaning up a largely unregulated industry” and “a major win for public health.”

ast taking serious steps to finalize rules that would require sunscreen companies to make products that are both safe and effective,” David Andrews, a senior scientist at EWG, says in a statement.

EWG raises the most concern about the sunscreen ingredient oxybenzone, which it says has been detected in breast milk and can potentially disrupt the body’s endocrine system. The endocrine system creates and releases hormones.

In its response to the FDA’s plan, the American Academy of Dermatology Association notes that skin cancer is the most common form of cancer in the U.S. The association adds that the proposal does not conclude that over-the-counter sunscreens available now are unsafe.

“As the proposed [FDA] rule is finalized, we encourage the public to continue protecting themselves from the sun’s harmful ultraviolet rays,” the association’s president, Dr. Suzanne Olbricht, says in a statement. “If you are concerned about the safety of the ingredients in your sunscreen, talk to a board-certified dermatologist to develop a sun protection plan that works for you.”

Dr. Len Lichtenfeld, acting chief medical officer of the American Cancer Society, recommends buying and using sunscreens that are sold and marketed in the U.S. because of limited information about the safety and effectiveness of sunscreens made in other countries.

“Each person should make an individual decision that’s most appropriate for themselves,” Lichtenfeld says on the Cancer Society’s website. “But the experts who have looked at the data have concluded that the potential risk of not using sunscreen far outweighs the risks of using sunscreen.”

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