Oncology Cream 4 oz. Soothing, Calming and Hydrating to Stressed Skin Undergoing Chemo or Radiation Treatment. Color Free.
Regular priceSale price
At a Glance: Sooth dry, itchy skin caused by cancer treatment with the use of Oncology Cream. Recommend use at least 2x daily.
Details: Some types of chemotherapy can cause your skin to become dry, itchy, red or peel. It may also increase your skin's sensitivity to the sun. Your nails may become dark and brittle, and your cuticles may hurt. If you received radiation therapy in the past, the area of skin where you received radiation may become red, peel, or hurt.
All natural PhysAssist Oncology Cream is alcohol, perfume, paraben & color free and is specially designed for skin therapy before, during and after radiation and chemotherapy treatment. Its carefully selected ingredients are ultra moisturizing and aid the skin in regenerating and repairing itself. Glycerin's natural humectants attract moisture to the skin from the atmosphere. Essential amino acids and vitamin E help regenerate new cells, repair damaged ones, and guard against dehydration by sustaining moisture levels to the skin Lavender essential oil helps to reduce anxiety stress and tension, Calming in small amounts, relaxes tight muscles lessen pain promotes restful sleep, mood uplifting and disinfectant. Calendula oil is a moisturizer for dry and severely chapped or split skin. It helps soothe the area and reduce the pain. Antiseptic and antimicrobial help speed up healing of wounds and minor cuts, bed sores. PhysAssist Oncology Cream's fine texture allows it to be effective, non-greasy and non-staining. Its natural botanical ingredients offer a pleasant, calming scent and make the cream an excellent tonic for the nerves.
Note: We strongly encourage you to talk with your health care professional about your specific medical condition and treatments. The information contained in this website is meant to be helpful and educational, but is not a substitute for medical advice. Do not apply to radiation treatment area prior to radiation.