"Pico Skin Relief" Skin Lightening color from dark black to brown skin
History on Skin Color and the economical benefits of lighter skin!
The premium on fair skin isn't unique to India and the developing world.
In the U.S., another large, multi-ethnic society with a historical bias
toward fair skin, there's compelling evidence that a fairer complexion
works in your economic favor, and has done for a long time.
In the antebellum American South, freed African American slaves of mixed
parentage, who were known as "mulattos," in some states had the choice of
deciding whether to identify themselves as white or as black. This was
before the end of the "one drop" rule came in after the Civil War, which
meant that someone with any African ancestry, no matter how distant,
was declared to be black.
Research by economics professors Howard Bodenhorn of Clemson University
and Christopher Ruebeck of Lafayette College documented that there were
significant economic gains in terms of income and life opportunities for
those mulattos who shunned their black identity and chose to identify
themselves with their former white masters, although they suffered
psychological costs by shunning their black identities.
As for the contemporary U.S., Patrick Mason, an economics professor at
Florida State University, has shown that Latinos with a fairer complexion
and Caucasian, rather than Native American, features tend to do better
economically, although not well enough to close the gap with white
Americans. Crucially, Mr. Mason finds a strong incentive in favor of
"acculturation" for Latinos, who due to a combination of skin complexion
and appearance have a shot at blending in and "appearing white."
They fared best among Latinos in terms of wages and incomes.
To round out this picture, Joni Hersch, a professor at Vanderbilt Law
School, documents that the fairest skinned immigrants earn an average
of 16-23% more than comparable immigrants with the darkest skin tone.
This is over and above any difference due to education, ethnicity, race,
or anything else which influences labor market outcomes. Her conclusion
is that there's "persistent skin color discrimination" affecting
immigrants in the U.S. labor market.
We have been getting reports for years on our product was doing skin
lightening, bleaching, eliminating age spots, rossecia,etc. But we
have had our hands full with Agriculture. In 2015 we will start selling
our over 100 products for skin care into this $400 million dollar business!
Our products will be sold as cosmetics only for skins not as a drugs.
We will launch in 2016 the skin drug products provided we get FDA
approval. Here is just one testimonial on a tester in India.
Mr. Donald Wilshe
805 Cottage Hill Way
Brandon, Fl 33511
I would like to refer your mail dated 27 May 2013 and based on this;
I started using "Pico Skin Relief" on both the arms of my wife.
Her arms which had turned black due to exposure of Sun light, as you
know in south India during summer the Temperature Reaches to 107-125 F,
for the last 20 years tried many remedies without any improvement.
However after applying diluted "Pico Skin Relief" I observed positive improvement
in the skin color coming back from dark black to the original brown skin
Hats off to your efforts and product.