P20 Sun Filter SPF30 Spray offers up to 10 hours protection from harmful UV rays (both A and B) in an easy-to-use formula.
This sunscreen can be used by people of all skin types and it is gentle enough for use on children’s sensitive skin. It avoids colorants, preservatives, and perfume, which are often included in sun protection systems and which may cause skin irritation.
With standard use out in the sun, even with swimming and showering, one application of this sunscreen can last all day. It is water-resistant and only needs to be reapplied if drying vigorously with a towel, as this can remove the protective sunscreen film.
With a light, non-greasy feel, P20 Sun Filter SPF30 spray is easy to apply to all areas of the body and is absorbed easily by the skin.
Unlike some sun creams and lotions, this will not leave a powdery white residue on the skin after it dries.
P20 Sun Filter SPF30 ingredients are:
C12-15 Alkyl benzoate
Diethylamino hydroxybenzoyl hexyl benzoate
PPG-15 stearyl ether
Diethylhexyl butamido triazone
Don’t wait until you are out in the sun to apply P20 Sun Filter SPF30. Ideally, apply it to the skin 15 minutes before exposure to direct sunlight.
Spread a liberal amount to all parts of the body that will be in direct sunlight. Pay special attention to easily-burned areas such as the scalp, ears, nose, feet, and shoulders.
The film that forms on your skin after applying is protective against UVA and UVB rays.
If you towel dry, you will need to reapply P20 Sun Filter SPF30 as the protective film will be removed.
Babies and young children should be kept out of sunlight wherever possible, though this sunscreen can be applied if in doubt.
However, keep it away from the sight and reach of all children.
If you experience contact with the eyes when applying, rinse out with clean water.
Check all ingredients for possible hypersensitivities before using it. In the event of a skin reaction, cease use and, if symptoms continue, speak to your pharmacist or doctor.
No side effects of using P20 Sun Filter SPF30 have been identified.