The skin is the largest and most visible organ of the human body, but it’s much more than the outer surface for the world to see. Healthy skin is the reflection of a healthy body.

Just as every face is unique, so too are the custom skincare therapies provided by Innovation Compounding. We know how precious your skin is and you should feel good in it!


Spanning a variety of skin conditions, our compounds are tailored to all skin types for both children and adults. We use only the most appropriate bases, non-comedogenic ingredients, and pH-balanced, dye-free preparations for each condition.

We offer compounded products for:

  1. Acne vulgaris, Acne rosacea
  2. Atopic dermatitis, Eczema
  3. Burns, wounds, and scars
  4. Stretch marks
  5. Nipple ointment (for breastfeeding moms)
  6. Spider and varicose veins/sclerotherapy
  7. Age spots and wrinkles
  8. Psoriasis
  9. Chemical peels
  10. and more!


Dermatologic conditions constitute a wide variety of skin diseases with unique potential pathways. Innovation’s Derm line of skincare products has been designed to support a wide range of conditions including:

  1. Acne Vulgaris, Acne Rosacea
  2. Atopic Dermatitis, Eczema
  3. Burns, Wounds, Scars
  4. Cold Sores, Herpes Simplex Virus
  5. Hair Loss
  6. Onychomycosis, Paronychia
  7. Porokeratosis
  8. Psoriasis
  9. Seborrheic Dermatitis
  10. Vitiligo
  11. Warts
  12. and More!

Our compounded dermatological products have undergone extensive research and development. The final compounded products must meet several quality standards, including chemical and physical stability, non-irritating, non-sensitizing, non-allergenic, and cosmetic acceptability, and preferably, cosmetic elegance.

The medications must also be able to release or deliver the desired therapeutic drug level, which is why developing dermatological dosage forms for targeted delivery can be quite complex. There are several factors to consider when designing a formulation, including the flux of the drug across the skin, the retention of the dosage form on the skin’s surface, the reservoir capacity of the dosage form, and the acceptability of the formulation to the patient.

To learn more about our Derm line of products, contact a pharmacist using the form in the tab below.


The skin is the only organ that visually and outwardly shows the most obvious signs of aging. It regularly comes into direct contact with the environment, the air, and UV light; it contains hormone receptors that respond to hormone fluctuations over time; it carries the brunt of oxidative stress; and its connection to one’s physical appearance can have an effect on social interactions. It is no wonder there is a demand for cosmeceutical and anti-aging products.

Wrinkles, dyspigmentation, irregularities in texture, and other features of aging skin have been shown to distract from a youthful look. A 2007 study in the Journal of the American Academy of Dermatology asked 353 raters to study images of female cheeks. They found that the homogeneity of skin color was found to significantly influence the perception of age, attractiveness, health and youth.1 Several other studies have established that greater success and opportunities in the workforce, increased mating opportunities, and overall happiness are also associated with a youthful and attractive appearance.2-3

The word cosmeceutical, a category of skin care products that have characteristics of cosmetics and pharmaceuticals, was coined in the late 1970s to define products that can affect the appearance of the skin. Innovation’s line of cosmeceutical products is designed to slow down, reverse, or correct the inevitable aging process of the skin.

These products include:

  1. Firming and anti-wrinkle agents
  2. Facial peels and masks
  3. Moisturizers and under-eye formulations
  4. Skin-lightening agents
  5. Sclerotherapy

To learn more about our Derm line of products, contact a pharmacist.


  1. Matts PJ, Fink B, Grammer K, Burquest M. Color homogeneity and visual perception of age, health, and attractiveness of female facial skin. J Am Acad Dermatol 2007;57(6):977–84.
  2. Reischer EKK. The body beautiful: symbolism and agency in the social world. Annu Rev Anthropol 2004;33:297–317.
  3. Kwan S TM. Beauty work: individual and institutional rewards, the reproduction of gender, and questions of agency. Social Compass 2009;3(1):49–71.