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Best Baby & Kids Sunscreens

Summer Series Part 1: Updated March 2017

With so many conflicting recommendations out there about SUN, babies, and sunscreen, it’s hard to know what to do. Thus: The Official Lucie’s List Guide to Summer Fun. Holllerrr!

tent

Protecting Little Skins

Since unprotected sun exposure is the most preventable risk factor for skin cancer, it’s something to take pretty seriously. Heck, I wish someone had given me the memo about this when I was a young ‘un; maybe I would have reconsidered daily tanning (burning?) contests with my sister. As someone who grew up in the South, LIVING at the pool every day… let’s just say we can do better with this generation of kids.

But it’s not just skin. In fact, “children under 10 are at a high risk for… eye damage from UV rays. And until about age 10, the lens of a child’s eye is clear, allowing greater solar penetration and thus greater UVR-induced ocular changes,” explains Adelaide A. Hebert, MD, professor and vice chair of dermatology, University of Houston [SkinCancer.org].

Babies 0 – 6 Months Old

“I’ve read I can’t use sunscreen until 6 months, and I’ve got a family beach vacation coming up. What should I do?”

It’s true that the AAD (American Academy of Dermatology) recommends keeping babies < 6 months out of the sun and using minimal amounts of sunscreen, but don’t cancel your beach vacation [oh no]… just bring along an umbrella or a sun tent and use hats, protective clothing, and small amounts of sunscreen when you must.

At 3 weeks old, [then] baby Alice spent many an afternoon chilling in our beach tent and wiggling around in the sand. If you’re on a budget, I recommend the Coleman Road Trip Beach Shade (below). If you can spend a little more ($65-ish), the Pacific Breeze EasyUp Beach Tent is the most highly rated. It too is UPF 50 and is super easy to get up and take down.

Just make sure the material is UV rated; otherwise, your baby can still get burned through the tent material. FYI, they can also get burned from sun reflecting off the sand and water.

Coleman Road Trip Beach Shade

Coleman Road Trip Beach Shade

Baby Sunscreen 101

Sunscreen vs. Sunblock

Technically speaking, sunscreens use chemicals to absorb UV rays so they don’t penetrate the skin, while sunblocks use minerals, such as titanium dioxide or zinc oxide to physically deflect rays from the skin. However, these terms are often used interchangeably, so it’s a little confusing. Case in point: all of the recommended kids’ “sunscreens” below are technically sunblocks. But they’re called sunscreens. So, yeah, just… FYI.

Sunblocks are generally recommended for babies and children (over sunscreens) by pediatricians, advocacy groups, environmentalists, etc. for various reasons [read more below in “sunscreen controversies“].

The general sentiment is something like this: “A natural mineral (aka physical) sunblock is, by far, the safest option to get your SPF. The minerals zinc and titanium sit on the skin’s surface and reflect sun rays out away from the body like tin foil. Chemical ingredients [found in sunscreens] are absorbed into the skin to deal with sun rays in a chemically reactive process in the skin cell itself, with potentially unintended and harmful consequences to the skin and body,” says Kim Walls, M.S.

The downside to sunblocks is that they are generally more expensive because of the cost of the minerals used to make them. Just note that a little goes a long way, and a single tube or two can last you the whole season.

Screens and blocks for kids come in lotions, sprays, and sticks.

Everyone has their preferences, but I prefer lotions for infants — and sprays for kids-who-can’t-sit-still. The best way to do it is to apply sunscreen before you dress your child so you can get all the nooks and crannies (for girls, under swimsuit straps, etc.).

Ready?

The Best Sunblocks for Babies, Toddlers, and Children

How did we decide? We weighed input from SkinCancer.org, EWG (Environmental Working Group), Consumer Reports, and loads of user reviews. Read below for the recommendations for “sunscreen controversies.”

For whatever reason, some of these products are a bit hard to find (e.g., most are definitely not found at your local Walgreens or Piggly Wiggly. Sorry).

Lotions

Thinkbaby Sunscreen SPF 50+ ~ $11 (3 oz)

The best kid’s sunscreen ever and the highest-rated baby sunscreen on multiple sites, with over 1,000 reviews on Amazon averaging 4.3/5 stars, Thinkbaby offers broad spectrum UVA/UVB protection with SPF 50+, and it’s “very water resistant” (up to 80 minutes in the water). Thinkbaby is paraben and PABA-free, and it received an “excellent” for UVA and SPF protection from EWG’s “Skin Deep” scores.

Best of all, I should note that many sunscreens (especially the mineral sunblocks) look great on paper, but may have a terrible consistency (sticky, goopy, etc.) when you apply it. Thinkbaby has a nice, creamy consistency and is super easy to apply, which is another reason it’s our #1 (for 3 years running, in fact).

 

thinkbaby-new


buy-now

~ Can also be found at your local Whole Foods and Walgreens.com. *Note that Thinkbaby and Thinksport are exactly the same formula. They just want to confuse us, of course!

* Active ingredient: Zinc Oxide 20% [Non-nano]

Blue Lizard Sensitive (or Baby) Sunscreen – SPF 30+ ~ $23 (8.75 oz)

Australians, dogg.

Fair-skinned people living under a giant hole in the ozone know how to avoid a sunburn (slip, slap, slop!). Blue Lizard has been our go-to sunscreen since Lucie was born. This sensitive skin formulation, with no chemical absorbers, offers broad photostable UVA/UVB protection and protects skin for up to 4 hours of activity. Paraben and PABA-free.

* If water resistance is of the utmost importance, check out the Sport version, which is water resistant up to 240 minutes. To be honest, nobody can tell us what the difference is in the “Baby” vs. “Sensitive” versions of this product, so I get whichever one is cheaper.

blue lizard

buy-now


* Active ingredients ~ 10% Zinc Oxide and 5% Titanium Dioxide [Non-nano]

Badger Baby Sunscreen Cream SPF 30 ~ $13 (2.9 oz)

The highest-rated of the all-natural and organic, earthy mama sunscreens is Badger Baby. If you can get over the scent and the pasty texture, this is a very high-performing sunscreen whose ingredients are as crunchy as they come. I’ll admit, the base of sunflower oil, beeswax, and vitamin E is rather soothing. Yes, it’s water resistant for at least 40 minutes.

* The thing about Badger is that you really need to shake it well because it tends to separate if it’s sitting on the shelf too long. Like I said, not my favorite consistency, but they have a great reputation.

Badger Baby Sunscreen Cream

Badger Baby Sunscreen Cream

buy-now

* Active Ingredient ~ Uncoated Zinc Oxide 18.75% [Non-nano]

Sprays

In my opinion, sprays are sometimes easier to apply because I can hold the victim down with one hand (or hold her hair back) and spray her with the other, mwaaa. I do it outside so it doesn’t get everywhere. Mommy’s got spray and she isn’t afraid to use it!

Mind you, these sprays still have to be rubbed in, unlike some of the toxic adult versions. Kidding (sort of). Just be sure they’re not inhaling it.

Our favorite:

  1. BabyGanics Mineral-Based Sunscreen Spray SPF 50+ ~ $19 (pack of 2! 6 oz)

    Water resistant for 80 minutes and SPF 50+, this kid-friendly sunscreen is great for long days at the beach or pool. Contains no PABA, parabens, or phthalates. It offers broad spectrum UVA/UVB protection and is easy to apply. Non-allergenic and tear free. * Also available as a stick

    Again, the big benefit of using a spray is that I can hold my kid’s hair (or swimsuit straps) while I spray with one hand. With lotions and creams, you most definitely need to use two hands. It’s this convenience that I like. There are some reviews saying it doesn’t work well, but that has never been my experience.

    * There is a concern about using sprays with nano-particles on children because they could be inhaled. This formulation is non-nano — but regardless, make sure your child doesn’t inhale it (or any other sprays, for that matter).

    Babyganics Mineral- Based Sunscreen Spray

    Babyganics Mineral-Based Sunscreen Spray

    buy-now

    * Active ingredients ~ Octinoxate 7.5%, Octisalate 5.0%, Zinc Oxide 11.2% [Non-nano]

FYI — There are lots of good sunblocks out there, but many of them are only available through specialty websites. We’re not recommending Honest Sunscreen (obviously) due to the debacle from last summer (thought they do have a new formula out in 2017).  Not recommending California Baby because it is expensive and not well-loved by reviewers. Do you have one you love? Please leave a comment below, thanks!

Remember: Sunscreen is just part of the equation that also includes protective clothing, hat and eye protection, and staying out of the sun when the rays are strongest, between 10 am and 3 pm, generally.

Sunscreen Controversies

The three main controversies of sunscreens (particularly for children) look something like this:

  1. The Nanoparticle Debate

    Over the past few years, there’s been a lot of talk about the safety of “nanoparticles.” You see, in the past, mineral sunblocks consisted of large enough particles so that they always remained white and chalky on the skin. More recently, many products have been formulated to reduce the size of the mineral particles, called nanoparticles, making them less visible on the skin. No more ghostly white-face — yay, right?

    However, there are concerns that nanoparticles may possibly pass THROUGH the skin (especially in pre-term babies and very young babies) and may be photo-reactive, forming free radicals that can cause cell damage. Those espousing this position recommend using only mineral sunblocks that contain “micronized” particles rather than nanoparticles. [Technically, a nanoparticle is any particle less than 100 nanometers in diameter, but a particle must actually be less than 50 nanometers to enter skin cells, less than 70 nanometers to enter the lungs, etc.] Got it? Okay good.

    Essentially, the jury is still out on this, folks. The American Academy of Dermatology [AAD] says, “Considerable research on the use of nanoparticles on healthy, undamaged skin has shown that the stratum corneum – the outermost layer of the skin – is an effective barrier to preventing the entry of nanoparticles into the deeper layers of the skin” [AAD, 2012]. Still, others suggest otherwise. Basically, nobody knows for sure. *All the products I recommend [above] are NON-nano (in case you were wondering what the heck that means). No she-NANO-gans here, mama. 😉 I’m hilarious, I know.

    *Update for 2017: I have been assured by a couple of readers (who are toxicologists or married to someone who is) that nano-particles are not harmful to humans, even babies. Please read below in the comments. See also here.

  2. Oxybenzone

    The good news is that oxybenzone is one of the few FDA-approved ingredients that provide effective broad-spectrum protection (see #3) from UV radiation. The bad news is that oxybenzone might be an endocrine disruptor, which could affect the nervous system, has been linked to cancer in some laboratory studies, and creates free-radicals when exposed to the sun. Woohoo!

    The jury is out on this one as well. According to the AAD, “Available peer-reviewed scientific literature and regulatory assessments from national and international bodies do not support a link between oxybenzone in sunscreen and hormonal alterations, or other significant health issues in humans,” claims Dr. Siegel [AAD, 2012].

    However, many pediatricians warn parents to avoid oxybenzone. So… yeah. *All of the products we recommend [above] are free of oxybenzone. Just in case.

    Update: Consumer Reports (2016) assures me “Some chemical UV filters, such as octinoxate and oxybenzone, have been found to cause hormonal changes in animals; however, short-term research in people did not show any adverse effect.” However, it [no doubt] make for a highly-effective sunscreen.

    Therefore, if oxybenzone is not a concern for you personally, save some dollars and go with Coppertone Water Babies, Pure Sun Defense (with Disney label), and even Equate by WalMart (per Consumer Reports latest test results, 2016).

    For adults, they recommend Equate and No-Ad Sport.

  3. Many sunscreens only protect from UVB rays, giving people a false sense of security about spending time in the sun. UVA radiation doesn’t cause sunburns per se, but can increase the rate of melanoma and AGING of the skin (ack!), so many people using sunscreens may be exposed to high UVA levels without realizing it.Look for sunscreens with broad-spectrum (UVA/UVB) protection (for adults too)! Natural sunscreen ingredients, including zinc oxide and titanium dioxide protect from both UVA and UVB overexposure. Do I have your back or what? Fuggetaboutit.

So go getcha some kiddie sunscreen and enjoy the summer!

Next in the Summer Series


 

This article has 54 comments

  1. […] Screen: If your baby is 6 months or older, check out this list from Lucie’s List of recommended sunblocks – gentle enough for baby, but strong enough to keep harmful UV rays off the […]

  2. At the suggestion of this article, we purchased the Coleman Beach Shade on a recent trip to Florida for my seven month old daughter and three month old nephew. It was easy to put together and the babies napped in it while on the beach (so did mommy!). There was plenty of room inside without it being too large and obnoxious. We were glad we bought it.

    We also special ordered the Blue Lizard “sunscreen” from our local rx. We didn’t really have her in the sun long enough to test it’s sun blocking abilities, but it applies easily, wears well, didn’t break her skin out. Another good purchase….thanks, Meg!

    -Gracie’s Mom

  3. Thank you for this awesome article! I just learned that the ThinkSport Kids and ThinkBaby formulas are exactly the same, just different packaging. Knowing that made it a little easier to track this sunscreen down in a store instead of ordering online.

  4. Are there any recommendations to effectively and safely screen baby’s eyes from the sun? Broad rimmed hats only stay on so long and I am afraid to buy sunglasses without knowing the lens quality and how it may affect his vision after prolonged use.

  5. Great article. Well written. Extremely informative. And funny. One correction though. And I only found this out after attempting to purchase one of these from your link. The Baby Blue Lizard Sport which was mention in conjunction with your number two pick does have oxybenzone. Just an FYI. Otherwise, phenomenal job mama. I sent this link to my friends.

  6. I’ve seen a lot of Goddess Garden sunscreen on some “crunchy” websites (plus amazon). Have you tried it? How does it compare?

    • I just used it for the first time yesterday. It’s super easy to apply and seemed to work well. We had been using ThinkBaby and ThinkSport, which I liked, but this is so much easier to apply. It’s mineral-based, all natural (organic and non GMO) and non-nano.

  7. […] Sunblocks are generally recommended for babies and children (over sunscreens) by pediatricians, advocacy groups, environmentalists, etc. for various reasons [read more below in “sunscreen controversies“]. […]

  8. Elizabeth A Welch, MD
    Friday 26 June 2015, 3:37 am | Reply

    You really did your research. I am always a little suspicious of websites that give advice and sell products. However, you seem to be doing it right.
    E Welch, MD
    Board certified dermatologist
    Clinical faculty member at Brown university medical school

  9. […] Sunblock: To use or not to use? If your baby is younger than 6 months old, you should try to keep them out of the sun altogether rather than put sunscreen on their skin, according to the FDA. An infant’s skin is much more sensitive than an adult’s and the chemicals in sunscreen may negatively affect them. If your baby is a 6 months or older, you can start applying sunscreen, according to the Mayo Clinic. The American Academy of Dermatology recommends you use a broad-sunscreen sunscreen with an SPF of 30 or higher on your baby. Check out this great guide to the best sunblock for babies and kids from Lucie’s List! […]

  10. I’m happy I found this article as I’ve been introducing my 1 yr old baby boy to the pool since he was 6 months old. I’ve been using all Honest Co. products on him since he was born. Their sunscreen is very good, aside from the pasty consistency. However, I found that I had to reapply and reapply everytime I got him out of the water. He basically got a tan everytime I took him to the pool and I had the assumption that using it will prevent him from the sun giving him color. I guess I will try a new one from your list and see how it works. Thanks!

  11. I can’t tell howmuch this helped me. I usually find myself lost while trying to find the best, science-based advices for my baby. Thank you, thank you, thank you!!

  12. As to the nanoparticle debate, my husband is a toxicologist that specializes in nanoparticles. They do not pass through the skin. He did the research. As a toxicologist, he is VERY particular about what we put on our kids, and we go with physical blocks, regardless of nano-scale materials.

    • NoahSterling's mama
      Monday 4 April 2016, 8:20 pm | Reply

      Hi Ann,
      Thanks for weighing in on the debate! Does your husband agree with Meg’s top picks of physical-barrier sunblocks?? I’m interested in whether or not a toxicologist has other recommendations. I’m looking into thinkbaby and badger, but will hold out if he has any qualms about their ingredients.
      Otherwise, thank you so much Meg. I appreciate that you provided unbiased information about the “controversies” and went with the unambiguous options for safety! 🙂

  13. I used these products on my babies, but my absolute favorite is the Made from Earth Aloe & Jojoba Lotion – which I’ve never even heard of until I have babies with very sensitive skin. The Made from Earth lotion is the only one I can use on their sensitive skin. I thought $20 for the bottle was expensive, but it last so long! Way longer than the bottles I bought at Walmart….and it doesnt irritate them. The Made from Earth bottle lasts like 2 months – the cheaper stuff only 3 weeks….

  14. […] words and there are BIG lies happening in babyland about sunscreen. I used this post from Lucies List to do my “research” because I trust her website ( and kellymom.com) to lay it down on […]

  15. I was looking for sunscreen wipes and found these. Have you tried them? How do they compare?

    https://www.diapers.com/p/md-moms-babysafe-sunscreen-towelettes-spf-30-20-ct-340422?cookies_set=1

  16. Such a great article, thank you!

    I want to add a warning to parents that babies can get sunburned at the beach even under SPF 50 sunbrellas. This happened to my son when he was 4 months old, laying under a SPF 50 umbrella, which was shaded by a giant tree, with the sun to our backs. Apparently the sun reflecting off the water can still cause sunburns. Lesson learned.

  17. I love getting these emails. Such a great resource when trying to muddle through TONS of sunscreens.

    On a side note: I didn’t know about the whole Honest Co situation and used last Summer’s bottle on my daughter at the beach last week. She got fried! Complete with a huge blister on her ear. I felt terrible!!!! And was so mad that what I thought was one of the best products didn’t work AT ALL. GRRRR;)

  18. I really love Baby Bum, Sun Bum’s baby line.

  19. Have you heard of Beautycounter? The sunblock is great! No toxic ingredients and it absorbs well on the skin. I love that I can use the same product on my face and on my kiddo. I keep the sunblock stick in the diaper bag also for those impromptu park visits or lunch outside.

    Disclaimer! I did recently start working with Beautycouter, but that really doesn’t have any bearing on my recommendation! Haha

  20. I really like the kiss my face baby sunscreen sprays. They smell good, don’t seem as chemically as some of the other sprays. I have an active 2 year old and use spray for body, arms and legs and lotion for her face.

    http://kissmyface.com/natural-sun-care-sunscreen/item/380/SPF-30-Mineral-Sunscreen-Kids-Defense-Air-Powered-Spray%C2%AE

  21. Picked up Tom’s of Maine and Neutrogena’s baby sunblocks at Target for my almost-six-month-old – have only used the Neutrogena (Pure & Free SPF 60) so far but I liked the consistency, and the active ingredient list (titanium dioxide & zinc oxide) seems safe/comparable to the Blue Lizard (which our pediatrician also recommended).

    • Yes, we use Neutrogena Baby with zinc for our kids. It goes on well (a little white, but not bad) and you can find it at Target. It also isn’t $20 a bottle which is a total deal breaker for me on the Blue Lizard. No WAY I can spend over $20 for one thing of sunblock. We go through a ton and sometimes bottles get lost.

  22. I like Blue Lizard, but so far the only one that has never caused skin redness around my little one’s eyes (no doubt because she rubs her eyes with her sunscreens hands!) is Alba Botanica. Note that only the fragrance-free mineral block uses only sunblocks and not chemical sunscreens.

  23. Which goes on first – sunscreen or bug repellent?

    • Hi Monica! Great question 🙂 The CDC recommends putting on sunscreen (either lotion or spray) first, allow 5-10 min to fully dry, then put on the bug spray. Keep in mind that the bug spray can last hours (but check the label) and sunscreen needs to be reapplied every 2 hours or so. So, reapply both as needed.

  24. Thank you so much for this. For some reason, I was never informed that there was a difference between block and screen (growing up in FL failed me). So I would read sunscreen causes cancer, being in the sun causes cancer, not getting Vit D is causing cancer (FEAR, FEAR, FEAR!) and I was left wondering what to do. Thank you for being informative and helpful.

  25. […] Sunblock: To use or not to use? If your baby is younger than 6 months old, you should try to keep them out of the sun altogether rather than put sunscreen on their skin, according to the FDA. An infant’s skin is much more sensitive than an adult’s and the chemicals in sunscreen may negatively affect them. If your baby is a 6 months or older, you can start applying sunscreen, according to the Mayo Clinic. The American Academy of Dermatology recommends you use a broad-sunscreen sunscreen with an SPF of 30 or higher on your baby. Check out this great guide to the best sunblock for babies and kids from Lucie’s List! […]

  26. Thank you so much for this list! I have a 6 month old who loves hanging out in the sun. Summer is approaching here and I can’t wait to take him to the pool for the first time. I have seen the babyganics sunblock stick…. Have you tried it? I am very fair skinned and am sad to say my son took after his pale momma instead of his easy to tan daddy. I have been debating on what to buy and I really appreciate the effort you put into this list. Thank you!

    • Hi Caitlyn! I have tried the Babyganics sunblock stick. It is great to bring with when you are carrying on a flight and you are limited on liquids or to keep in your bag for emergencies. It is a little difficult to rub in, especially on soft chubby baby skin. I like the spray better to ensure you get the coverage.

  27. Was wondering if there was N update on the sunscreen options for babies

  28. […] of sun exposure, to use a sunblock in small amounts with titanium dioxide or zinc oxide in it.  (Lucie’s List has a great post on all of this and the risks/controversies around sun exposure, if you’re interested.)  I snagged a four […]

  29. I am quite fair and sensitive skinned, and I’ve had great luck with Babo Organics sunscreen! They are all physical and even have a spray (although it does need some rubbing in still). I’ve ordered some of the Badger to try this summer as well.

  30. We have loved the ThinkBaby and ThinkSport (thanks to the Lucile’s List recommendation).

    We are now using Arbonne’s ABC line for our kids; it is non-toxic, mineral-based sunscreen with SPF 30. Goes on super easy, not greasy, and rubs in well. Love it!

  31. I have used Badger sunscreen on my son and myself the last few years, and while I have been happy with the performance, I never loved how thick and white it was (and it may just be me, but I feel that the oiliness helps deter bugs as well, which is a plus). I started using Pacifica sunscreen spray a few weeks ago and have been very pleased with it so far (http://www.target.com/p/pacifica-all-mineral-continuous-sunscreen-spray-spf-50-6oz/-/A-52031098). The spray is significantly easier to apply — as your article references — and it smells like vanilla, which is a favorite scent of mine. My son and I are both super fair skinned and on the dryer side for reference.
    The Badger bug spray works nicely too, but my bottles always gets clogged.

  32. Oxybenzone has been a culprit in the destruction of coral reefs, especially in Hawaii where I’m from. So there is an environmental aspect to consider also. An important one too. Coral reefs are a vital part of the ocean ecosystem.

  33. Avasol sunscreen. In a stick. Easy to apply. Works! & is earth & people friendly. Tried many natural brands including one you’ve recommended & I love avasol. Available only on their website I believe. Avasol.com

  34. Great discussion!! I ordered the think baby sunscreen:) Thank you for the info!

  35. Hi Ladies! Anyone have a good recommendation for an active toddler boy with sensitive skin? We went on vacation and he had a reaction to something… I was using the Blue Lizard during that trip. I’m not sure if that is what caused the bumps on his thighs, but am hesitant to apply it on him again. His daycare has requested a spray sunscreen as opposed to lotion. Is BabyGanics Mineral-Based Sunscreen Spray SPF 50 ideal for sensitive skin? I’m open to other suggestions, too. Thanks!
    -Rachel

  36. We have been using a combination of these, with good results so far. But someone let me know if there’s something I don’t know about them!?!?
    – Beautycounter face stick: I love using it on her face and neck to avoid getting goopy sunscreen in my 15 month old’s hair when she inevitably shakes her head “no no no no” while I’m putting it on her.
    – Beautycounter sunscreen: Smells amazing and I like being able to use it for us adults as well. It’s definitely pricey though. I do not work for them.
    – CeraVe Baby suncreen: My dermatologist recommended CeraVe lotion for my daughter when she was an infant with skin trouble. I noticed skin bumps on her after using some Neutrogena Baby sunscreen, so we bought this. It’s very thick, but seems to agree with her skin well! We sent this to school with her and keep an extra tube in the diaper bag because it’s much more affordable.

  37. Curious if this list is any more current than 2014?

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