Spray-on clear sunscreen specially designed for use with scar treatment and on sensitive skin. (6 oz.)

SKU: 500023
  • Description
  • Additional information
  • Directions
  • Clinical Info
  • Return Policy


  1. Doctors warn people that sun exposure after stitches, burns, injuries or surgery is very bad. It can lead to permanent darkening of scars.

Solarguard is a spray-on sunscreen that is specially formulated to be compatible with scar treatment products.  Using it during the first six months after an injury will help to promote a great looking scar. Used properly, (see directions) it can also help prevent skin cancer.

This product should be used year-round unless the injured and healing area is completely covered under clothing.


Additional information

Weight 1 oz


Scarguard should be applied once in the morning when you wake up and once nightly before you go to sleep. It dries to a film within less than 30 seconds. The doctor’s office like smell is a cleanser that cleans the skin before forming the film. It dissipates quickly. Begin using Scarguard when your wound is completely healed. On older scars you may start using Scarguard immediately. Do not apply to broken skin.

Generally, Scarguard users start to see and feel noticeable improvement within days.

Clinical Info

Here are a list of independently written papers and studies on Scarguard.

Eric W. Smith, PhD., Ohio Northern University. Scarguard Screening Study (PDF).

Ketchum LD, Smith J, Robinson DW, Masters FW (1966). “The treatment of hypertrophic scar, keloid and scar contracture by triamcinolone acetonide”. Plast Reconstr Surg. 38 (3): 209–18. PMID 5919604.

D. Eisen (2004). “Pilot Study to Evaluate the Efficacy of Scarguard in the Prevention of Scars”. The Int. Journal of Dermatology 2 (2). doi:10.5580/1c91A.

Gallant-Behm CL1, Mustoe TA (2010). “Occlusion regulates epidermal cytokine production and inhibits scar formation”. Wound Repair Regen 18 (2 pages=235-44). PMID 20419876.

Michael S. Beckenstein, MD; Terato Kuniaki, MDSc, PhD; and Alan Matarasso, MD (2004). “The Effect of Scarguard on Enzyme Levels Using a Full-Thickness Epidermal Model”. Aesthet Surg Journal 24 (6): 542–6. PMID 19336207.

Palmieri B, Gozzi G, Palmieri G. (1995). “Vitamin E added silicone gel sheets for treatment of hypertrophic scars and keloids”. Int J Dermatol 34 (7): 506–9. PMID 7591421.

Jalali M, Bayat A. (2007). “Current use of steroids in management of abnormal raised skin scars.”. Surgeon. 5 (3): 175–80. PMID 17575671.

Alice Liang, PhD, NYU Langone Core Microscopy Laboratory. Nanopatch Film Delivery Evaluation (PDF).

Return Policy

If you purchased Bruiseguard  from the website, have been using it within 90 days and are unsatisfied with the results, you can return the unused portion to us for a full refund. If purchased from a retailer or another website,  refunds are subject to their own return policy.