The largest organ in our bodies, yes! it's our skin.

Perfectly made-to- measure—The skin is the largest organ in the body. It is an external rather than an internal organ.

We LIVE, move, feel, touch, laugh,rise and fall  in our skin.

Human Skin & The Evolution Of Melanin

Skin Color is determined by the depth of melanin in the skin. Melanin is produced within the skin in cells called melanoyte and it is the main determinant of the skin color of skin tones.

Melanin Evolution
Human skin color ranges in variety from the darkest brown to the lightest hues. An individual's skin pigmentation is the result of genetics, being the product of both of the individual's biological parents' genetic makeup, and exposure to sun. In  the Evolution of melanin, skin pigmentation in human beings evolved by a process of natural selection primarily to regulate the amount of ultraviolet radiation penetrating the skin, controlling its biochemical effects.

 The skin color of people with light skin is determined mainly by the bluish-white connective tissue under the dermis and by the hemoglobin circulating in the veins of the dermis. The red color underlying the skin becomes more visible, especially in the face, when, as consequence of physical exercise or the stimulation of the nervous system (anger, fear), arterioles dilate.

Skin Color is not entirely uniform across an individual's skin; for example, the skin of the palm and the sole of feet is lighter than most other skin, and this is especially noticeable in darker-skinned people.

Discolored Melanin correction 

With Fair Flawless products, you can correct the most uneven, patchy, or discolored skin tones and achieve the healthy, radiant skin you've always desired.
Individual results may depend on your current skin condition, life style, diet and how well you follow individual product instructions.


There are six standard Fitzpatrick skin types, named for the doctor who first classified them. The more natural melanin your skin produces, the higher your skin type classification (e.g. Type 6 has roughly twice the melanin of Type 1).