November 2007, Volume 37 Number 11 , p 66 - 66 [FREE]



function openWeblink(url,target,width) { if (!width) width = '100%'; var newWindow; newWindow =,target,'width='+width+',height=480,status,resizable,titlebar,toolbar,scrollbars'); newWindow.focus(); } function set_JnlFullText_Print() { metaTag = document.createElement('meta'); metaTag.setAttribute('name','OvidPageId'); metaTag.setAttribute('content','JnlFullText_Print'); head = document.getElementsByTagName('head')[0]; head.appendChild(metaTag); return; } if (window.addEventListener) { // DOM Level 2 Event Module (NS 6+) window.addEventListener('onload',set_JnlFullText_Print(),false); } else if (window.attachEvent) { // IE 5+ Event Model window.attachEvent('onload',set_JnlFullText_Print); } // For anything else, just don't add the event Full Text   #header-block { display: none; } © 2007 Lippincott Williams & Wilkins, Inc. Volume 37(11), November 2007, p 66 Dangers of indoor tanning [Department: … & more: YOUR LIFE: SKIN DAMAGE]

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Did you know that more than 1 million Americans head for tanning beds each day-70% of them Caucasian girls and women ages 16 to 49 years? Despite warnings about the risks of premature aging, such as age spots and wrinkles, and the danger of skin cancer, indoor tanning is growing in popularity, particularly among teenagers. In response, the American Academy of Dermatology launched a campaign featuring young women using instant messaging (IM) to warn other teenagers. For more information and to view the ads developed, see