Top Tips for Selecting a Tissue Homogenizer

Posted by David Shechter on Feb 27, 2018 2:30:00 PM

tissue homogenizerThe first thing many consumers point to when they hear the term “homogenization” is milk. August Gaulin received a patent for his homogenizer in 1899 and exhibited it to “treat” milk in 1900 at the World’s Fair in Paris.

Homogenization works by forcing the sample through a narrow space, and multiple forces  –– including turbulence and cavitation in addition to high pressure –– can act on the sample to create a high quality product. It can be used on many different types of material, such as plant, food, soil, tissue and more. In this blog, we’ll focus on tissue homogenization and what to consider when selecting a homogenizer to fit your specific business needs. 

In summary, tissue homogenization is a process employed to prepare tissue samples for further study, research or development. It involves the lysing (breaking apart) of cells to release their contents, from proteins and small molecules to DNA and RNA and more. The type of cell being lysed often dictates the homogenization device or technique that is used to complete the task. Homogenization is not only usually the simplest and safest approach to preparing such contents, it also is one of the quickest and most cost-effective methods. 

Techniques for Tissue Homogenization 

Knowing what techniques are best utilized for tissue homogenization can make choosing the right product a much easier proposition. These four techniques include chemical homogenization, freeze-thawing, and mechanical and ultrasonic homogenization. 

Chemical homogenization is best for small samples because the cost of materials used can be high for industrial-sized products. Freeze-thawing requires multiple cycles and a lot of time, and ultrasonic homogenization is only appropriate for tissues and molecules that aren’t affected by the temperature increase resulting from the high amount of heat it generates. The mechanical homogenization method can easily be scaled and offers time-efficient and consistent results. Overall, mechanical and ultrasonic homogenization are the two most commonly-used techniques.

High pressure homogenization allows for the forces of turbulence, cavitation, shear and impact to be used simultaneously to produce the best end result, even with delicate tissues. However, the lysate can be of higher quality and more even consistency when run through top-shelf equipment. 

Following is a list of things to consider when selecting a tissue homogenizer:

  • Toughness of tissue - Not all homogenizers can process more fibrous tissue, and those that can typically require a lengthy processing time.
  • Sample size and type – Large samples usually take more time to homogenize. Animal and plant tissues, yeast and bacteria typically require more rigorous methods of disruption.
  • Available components – Consider the product’s motor size, speed control and range, weight and dimensions and processing range.
  • Sample safety – The homogenizer used should be able to rapidly release the protein from its intracellular compartment into a buffer that isn’t harmful to the biological activity of the protein of interest. 
  • Uniformity of samples – The selected homogenizer should have the capability to quickly and safely produce consistent samples.

Before making a final decision on a homogenizer purchase, it’s a good idea to consult with businesses and/or laboratories with needs similar to yours. Another good idea is to request a demonstration from a couple manufacturers and compare the speed, cost and automation capabilities of the products

BEE International: The Top Choice for Tissue Homogenization

BEE International offers a number of high quality, high pressure homogenizers to achieve your goals. With our homogenizers, you will reap the benefits of our process, which includes:

  • Tighter distribution of smaller particles
  • Maximum particle size reduction in fewer passes
  • Increased manufacturing efficiency and reduced cost
To learn more about our line of homogenizers and how we can help you achieve your business goals, please contact us today. If you're looking for more information on how to lyse tissue cells, download our FREE eBook:

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How Does RNA Extraction Homogenization Work? 

Posted by Deb Shechter on Jan 25, 2018 11:30:00 AM

RNA extraction homogenizationMany people are familiar with the term “DNA,” which is the hereditary material in humans and almost all other organisms. Officially named deoxyribonucleic acid, it a molecule that carries the genetic instructions used in the growth, development, functioning and reproduction of all known living organisms and many viruses.

Not as well known outside the field of science is RNA or ribonucleic acid. RNA, a type of nucleic acid containing only one strand (DNA is primarily double-stranded), provides the link between the genetic information through protein synthesis. Procuring high-grade RNA, which is accomplished through a process called RNA extraction (or isolation), is the first step for a multitude of molecular techniques often utilized in gene expression including microarray analysis, real-time polymerase chain reaction (PCR), digital PCR, northern analysis and cDNA library construction.

RNA Extraction

Using a powerful chaotropic salt solution, RNA extraction purifies RNA from biological samples by quickly disrupting cells or tissue to release the nucleic acids from the cells. These released RNAs are valuable in providing details on which genes are expressed (used to make products), to what degree the genes are active, how they work to regulate each other via small, regulatory RNAs and which structural RNAs (i.e. rRNAs, mRNAs and tRNAs) are produced.

RNA extraction can be very challenging due to the difficulty of isolating RNA that is intact. This is in large part because of ribonuclease (RNase) enzymes found in cells, enzymes which are copious in the environment and can swiftly degrade RNA. Therefore, it’s vital that it be done cautiously and in a timely manner.

Homogenization – Organic RNA Extraction

The disruption of cell and tissue samples, often achieved by homogenization, is a required part of extracting RNAs and preventing their degradation. In fact, samples aren’t guarded from RNA degradation unless they are entirely homogenized. Although homogenization is especially functional for use with soft tissues, the method used should be based on the sort of cell or tissue. For instance, plant and animal tissues, yeast and bacteria typically require more exacting disruption methods. Either way, the sample or tissue should be kept frozen until it is ready to be homogenized.

Utilizing homogenization for RNA extraction is especially beneficial because it enables processing to be effectively and repetitively processed in only seconds, thereby eliminating heat production. Its force and high pressure produce consistent and uniform samples, and it can process both small and large samples. Plus, homogenizers are scalable and compatible with many sample types, including those with tough cell walls.

BEE International – Offering Simple Solutions for Complex Business Needs

We offer a number of top-of-the-line high-pressure homogenizers to achieve your business goals, and our scalable equipment is easy to use and produces better results in fewer passes. In addition, we’re globally recognized by laboratory managers and researchers for our high-quality products and excellent customer support. Contact us today to discuss your homogenization needs.

For more information on how to achieve efficient and consistent particle size reduction, download our FREE eBook:

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Food Homogenization 101: What You Need to Know

Posted by David Shechter on Dec 13, 2017 11:30:00 AM

food homogenizationThe food and beverage industry continues to expand and diversify, especially as consumers look for more healthful products that fit both their lifestyle and budget. Companies must find ways to create and market products to differentiate them from their many competitors while ensuring their goods have the taste, freshness and nutrients on which customers have come to rely.

A common method food processing and manufacturing companies utilize to efficiently, cost-effectively and safely produce their goods is high-pressure homogenization. It not only reduces particle size through forces including high pressure, shear, turbulence, acceleration and impact but also allows for the stable and consistent production of emulsions, suspensions and other commodities that necessitate a liquid suspended in another liquid.

Though one of the most well-known uses of homogenization in the food and beverage industry is for milk, it is also widely used in the manufacture of sauces, spreads, salad dressings, fruit juices and concentrates, fish and meat paté, sweeteners, baby food, egg product, other dairy products and more. The homogenization pressures used for these products typically range between 20 and 60 MPa, but some homogenizers can reach pressures of up to 400 MPa. This magnitude of pressure leads to microbial and enzyme inactivation, which enhances the safety and shelf life of perishable foods while reducing the thermal effects on the foods’ functional and sensory qualities.

Once a company achieves its ideal product, the product needs to be reproduced on a larger scale without losing the characteristics that make it desirable by customers. If it doesn’t offer the same taste and texture on a regular basis, the manufacturer may not only lose customers and their funds but also obtain a damaged reputation.

Food homogenizers help deliver a product with uniform texture, flavoring and taste through a scalable and cost-effective process that allows for a longer period of freshness than food comprised of larger particles. The smaller the particles, the longer the structure of the product can be maintained. Food homogenizers’ ability to use pressure instead of heat preserves critical nutritional components naturally found in a food, enabling them to be available for consumption.

Although high-pressure homogenization may potentially replace thermal methods of food preparation, it does not effectively produce solid foods or ones formed from large particles. Also, because it uses force instead of thermal action, homogenization does not sterilize foods or beverages, requiring it to be accomplished through a separate process.

BEE International: Help in Finding the Best Food Homogenizer

The key to purchasing the right food homogenizer for your business needs is selecting one that can achieve consistent particle size distribution on a scalable basis. At BEE International, our equipment can engineer particle sizes at or below 100 nm, a benefit favorable for most any product in the food and beverage industry. Our products are trusted by researchers and laboratory managers around the world, and our unparalleled customer service will make finding the right product a breeze for companies of all sizes.

Contact us today to find out more about how BEE International can aid your particle size reduction process. 

For more information on the key factors to consider when choosing a cell lysis method, download our FREE eBook:

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How Do Inline Mixers Work Differently Than High-pressure Homogenizers?

Posted by Tal Shechter on Dec 1, 2017 11:30:00 AM

inline mixersWhen they hear the term “homogenization,” many people think of milk. In fact, one of the first applications of homogenization came in the processing of milk. Derived from the Greek word “homogenos” (homos meaning same and genos meaning kind), it is defined as the process of reducing the particle size of an object and is also known as micronization.

Homogenization works by forcing a sample through a narrow space through multiple mechanical forces, thereby producing a stable and consistent product. Easily scalable, it is used by multiple industries, including pharmaceutical, biotech, cosmetic and food, in order to optimize their finished product.

Under the umbrella of homogenization lie two different methods: inline mixing and high-pressure homogenization. Read on to learn the differences between how the two work and advantages associated with each.

Inline Mixing  

Positioned within the production line and aligned with the flow of product, inline mixers consist of a stationary stator and an inside rotor that turns at high speeds. The rotor–stator device is contained in a casing with an inlet at one end and an outlet at the other, and the rotor is driven through a seal. Mixing occurs when a sample is drawn in through one of the mixing heads while the blades rotate and is then expelled at a high velocity through an opening in the stator. The inline term comes into play around the mode of sample entry into the mixing chamber.

Inline mixers feed and output material in a continuous stream, allowing material to often be perfectly hydrated, emulsified or homogenized in a single pass. They differ from other types of homogenization wherein large amounts of ingredients are mixed in a standalone unit before going through the homogenization process. Designed to handle all types of tasks, including emulsifying, suspending, dispersing, blending and more, inline mixers are suitable and useful for applications where larger quantities are needed for production and continuous processing and homogenization is needed during the manufacturing process. In addition to being faster than their high-pressure counterparts, they allow for a more controlled and continuous mixing environment, improve yields, use less energy and increase capacities.

High-pressure Homogenization

Whereas inline mixers rely on rotor/stator shearing action, high-pressure homogenizers force a sample through a narrow space using force and high pressure, thereby reducing particle size or lysing cells. They consist of a high-pressure pump and a disruption unit which enable a continuous homogenization. The higher the amount of energy applied during the homogenization process, the smaller the particle size or the more complete the cell lysis. The pressure along with the action of multiple forces yields impactful results in only one or two passes. Benefits of high-pressure homogenization include consistency in composition of products, greater stability of final products and decreased cost. Also high-pressure homogenizers allow users to set operating parameters - pressure, temperature, number of passes, valve and impingement design and flow rate – for a particular homogenization.

BEE International: Your Homogenization Equipment Headquarters

At BEE International, we offer a wide selection of homogenizers that meet the needs of manufacturers across multiple industries, including cosmetic, pharmaceutical, biotech and more. Our products can help enhance your production, improve product quality and streamline your operations, all in combination with our unmatched customer service. Contact us today to learn more about our homogenization equipment and find out what product(s) is best suited to your business needs.

For more information on particle size reduction and how to achieve efficient and consistent results, download our FREE eBook:

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4 Techniques in Cell Homogenization

Posted by David Shechter on Jul 6, 2017 11:30:00 AM

Cell HomogenizationCell homogenization, also known as cell micronization or cell fractionation, is the action of reducing the particle size of molecules to facilitate even distribution and emulsification of liquids, creams, or other mediums. This process is extremely common and is used in a number of growing industries: chemical, pharmaceutical, biotech, cosmetic, and food.

In the world of cell homogenization, there are several techniques that are commonly used to achieve this task. All of the methods involve encouraging the cells to lyse, or break apart. Cell homogenization can be achieved through various methods, including mechanical disruption, liquid homogenization, sonication, or manual grinding. Continue reading for a brief overview of each method of cell homogenization.

Mechanical Disruption

Mechanical disruption involves the use of rotating blades. These blades work to grind and disperse cells, and they are most effective at homogenizing tissues such as liver.  Rotor-stator homogenizers are one of the best homogenizing tools used in mechanical disruption and can homogenize samples in the volumes from 0.01 milliliters to up to 20 liters, depending on the type of motor that is used. Sample loss is typically minimal, and small amounts of samples and tissues can easily be homogenized using this method.

Liquid Homogenization

Liquid homogenization is the most widely used cell disruption technique, especially with small volumes and cultured cells. In this method, cells are lysed by the action of being forced through a small space, which acts to shear the cell membranes. There are several types of liquid homogenizers on the market, including Potter-Elvehjem homogenizers, french presses, and the dounce homogenizer.


Sonication is a type of physical disruption used to lyse cells. This method uses high frequency sound waves to lyse cells, bacteria, and other types of tissue. The sound waves are delivered via a probe that is immersed in the liquid cell suspension. This method, while common, is often time consuming and is best suited for volumes of less than 100 mL.

Manual Grinding

Manual grinding, while one of the most time consuming methods of cell homogenization, is also the most common. In this method, a mortar and pestle is used to manually grind cells. While not suitable for extremely large volumes, this method is the most effective at breaking apart plant tissue cells.

BEE International offers a wide variety of high pressure homogenizers to meet the needs of virtually any industry. Our technology is well suited for nano emulsions, cell lysis, uniform particle reduction, and other related applications.

Contact us today to learn more about how our line of homogenizers can help with your company’s needs.

Also, be sure to check out our FREE eBook on 7 key factors to consider when choosing a cell lysis method

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Local vs. Systemic Steroids: What's the Difference?

Posted by Tal Shechter on Jun 13, 2017 2:30:00 PM

Local vs. Systemic SteroidsWhen most people think of steroids, images of elite athletes using synthetic hormones to gain a competitive advantage may come to mind. However, steroids – more often referred to as corticosteroids in medical circles – are often used to serve a very different purpose. There are numerous varieties of corticosteroid medications, including cortisone, methylprednisolone, and prednisone.

Steroids work by both reducing inflammation and decreasing immune system activity, and they are commonly used to treat a variety of diseases, including rheumatoid arthritis, eczema, asthma, and a host of other inflammatory ailments.

Steroids come in several different forms – local and systemic.  The form of steroid used is dependent on the ailment that is being treated, as well as the desired outcome.

Local steroid medications are best suited for ailments where a targeted approach is desired. These types of steroids can be introduced directly to the area in question and include eye drops, ear drops, skin creams, and joint injections.

Systemic steroids are best suited for ailments that require treatment throughout the entire body. Systemic steroids circulate throughout the bloodstream and reach every area of the body. They include oral medications as well as medications that are delivered intravenously or intramuscularly.

For both local and systemic applications, homogenization is an important process step to consider in industries that manufacture steroid-containing topical creams, ointments, and intravenous drugs.

In all applications, the even dispersion of active ingredients is critical to ensuring efficacy and decreasing manufacturing costs. Oral medications, for example, require homogenization and micronization of particles to ensure consistency throughout the product. Similarly, systemic steroids require the use of a homogenizer to ensure even dispersion and dissolution of the particles that make up the active ingredients.

BEE International offers a number of homogenizers that meet the needs of manufacturers across multiple industries, including cosmetic, pharmaceutical, and biotech. Our homogenizers can meet the needs of virtually any environment – from small R&D settings and pilot plant operations all the way to 24/7 manufacturing environments.

For small sample sizes, as are often seen in laboratory and R&D settings, our Nano DeBEE is an excellent choice. This mechanical homogenizer uses multiple forces, including cavitation, turbulence, and pressure to create microscopic particles that can easily be dissolved in a variety of mediums, including liquids, creams, and organic solvents.

Contact us today to discuss the numerous benefits our homogenizers can offer to manufacturing your company's products. 

Also, be sure to check out our FREE eBook on how to achieve efficient and consistent particle size reduction

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3 Common Options for High Pressure Homogenizer Products

Posted by David Shechter on May 19, 2017 12:30:00 PM

homogenizer productsHomogenization, also known as particle size reduction, is a powerful technique that is used across a number of growing industries, including pharmaceutical, biotech, cosmetic, and engineering. This process involves forcing materials through a small orifice to disrupt, break, or otherwise reduce the size of particles within any given material. And while the process of homogenization may seem relatively simple, with it comes huge benefits: reduced costs, higher quality, increased customer satisfaction, and immense time savings. With benefits like those, its no wonder that more and more industries are looking to invest in a homogenizer of their own. However, before choosing a homogenizer for your needs, it is important to learn more about the benefits of this technique. And when it comes to products that benefit from homogenization, the answer may surprise you. Keep reading to learn more about 3 common options for high pressure homogenizer products.

Health, Beauty, and Cosmetic Creams

Lotions, anti-aging creams, and cosmetic creams can all benefit from the process of homogenization. Many creams are emulsion-based, and the right homogenizer can create these emulsions effortlessly, seamlessly, and consistently. Homogenization also allows industries to use water as both a solvent and diluent – something that is not easily achievable through other methods. With water acting as both a solvent and diluents, particles are able to dissolve rapidly and completely in just about every medium.

Pharmaceutical Drugs

In addition to creams, pharmaceutical products can also benefit from homogenization. The process of homogenization allows for the highest quality pharmaceutical drugs to be produced safely, reliably, and inexpensively. Particles that have had their sizes reduced are able to more readily and easily dissolve in solution, which allows for better and more effective drug delivery, more even dispersion of active ingredients, and higher safety and quality.


Perhaps the most surprising benefit of homogenization involves the creation of beverages. Beverages can reap huge benefits from the processes of both homogenization and pasteurization. These processes often work hand in hand, and result in beverages that are full of nutrients, safe to consume, and are visually appealing, not to mention tasty! Another benefit of homogenization is increased shelf life among these types of products.

Homogenization offers a number of huge benefits, and this article barely scratches the surface. To learn more about the many benefits of homogenization, as well as the homogenization equipment available through BEE International, please contact us today.

For more information on cell lysis methods and how to choose the right one for the product you want, download our FREE eBook:

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3 Key Features of Intensifier Pumping Systems

Posted by David Shechter on Apr 12, 2017 12:30:00 PM

intensifier pumping systemsHomogenization, or particle size reduction, is, as the name suggests, the process of decreasing the size of particles. This popular technique is used in numerous industries for the manufacture of a wide variety of products, from pharmaceutical painkillers to anti-aging cream, and just about everything in between. But in order for homogenizers to do their job, the right technology is necessary. One such technology, one that is at the heart of our homogenizers, is Intensifier Pumping Systems.

We at BEE International have our own proprietary pumping system, designed for heavy duty, leak free, and long life cycle operation. This rugged system is designed for use in a wide variety of industries, including cosmetic, biotech, and even food. Our pumping system is made up of intensifiers that are actuated and synchronized by PLC – Programmable Logic Controller – to deliver constant pressure and flow through the homogenizing cell. Continue reading to learn more about our intensifier pumping system, as well as three key features that makes this technology the top of its class.

High Pressure Cylinder

The high pressure cylinder, also known as the HP cylinder, takes in product that flows from the system inlet port. During the suction stroke of the pump, it enters the HP cylinder, where it is then pushed out to the emulsifying cell (EC) during the power stroke of the pump.


The isolator piece holds the hydraulic cylinder and the high pressure (HP) cylinder together, all while preventing cross contamination between the product fluid and hydraulic fluid.

Hydraulic Cylinder

Finally, the hydraulic cylinder, which is powered by the hydraulic power unit, takes in pressurized oil and pushes the hydraulic piston, which causes the piston to reciprocate.

These three sections of the intensifier pumping system work together to optimize the homogenization process, allowing for a process that is reliable, repeatable, and produces high-quality results. Other benefits of this technology include the following:

  • 5 different hydraulic cylinder sizes
  • 3 different high pressure cylinder sizes
  • Operating pressures of up to 45,000psi
  • Advanced intensifier controls allow for automation at the push of a button
  • Variable operating speeds to allow for the optimization of the process based on requirements
  • Ability to handle highly viscous materials
  • Long service life
  • Clean in Place (CIP) technology

To learn more about our proprietary intensifier pumping system, as well as more information on our wide variety of homogenizers, please contact us today. To learn more about the technology used here at BEE International, click here.

For more information homogenization and how to choose the right cell lysis method, download our FREE eBook:

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Methods of Liquid Homogenization

Posted by David Shechter on Apr 3, 2017 12:30:00 PM

liquid homogenization methodsHomogenization, or particle size reduction, takes place when particles, molecules, tissues, or other materials are reduced in size. This unique process offers a number of benefits, including more even particle distribution through products like creams, sauces, and medications; it also offers the additional benefit of improved texture, appearance, and taste, which leads to higher customer satisfaction and sales. With all of these benefits, it’s no wonder that more and more industries are looking to get involved with this process!

This article will explore the various liquid homogenization methods. Continue reading to learn more about the three most common types of liquid homogenizers: the French Press, the Potter-Elvehjem Homogenizer, and the Dounce Homogenizer.

French Press

The French Press is most often used for small sample volumes -- usually samples that are 250mL or less. In this method, a piston is used to apply high pressure to the sample, which forces it through a small hole, which homogenizes the product. While the French Press is efficient in homogenizing, since it is suitable for small samples only, the throughput is quite low.

Potter-Elvehjem Homogenizer

The Potter-Elvehjem Homogenizer is often used with delicate tissues, where the end desire is a ruptured cell wall (and not destroyed tissues!). This homogenizing equipment works in one of two ways: mechanically or manually. In both cases, a pestle is forced into a round shaped vessel to homogenize the cells. This homogenizer is not as efficient as a French Press, but is often more affordable.

Dounce Homogenizer

The Dounce Homogenizer is similar to the Potter-Elvehjem Homogenizer, in that a pestle is used to manually force cells through a small tube. The materials of a Dounce Homogenizer are often made of glass, which results in equipment that is easily sterilized and cleaned. However, like both the French Press and Potter-Elvejem Homogenizers, the Dounce Homogenizer is best suited for small samples, since the throughput is so low.

BEE High Pressure Homogenizers

BEE International offers a number of high quality, high-pressure homogenizers. Unlike the other homogenizers mentioned, our homogenizers are suited for large samples, and offer large throughputs, making our equipment ideal for laboratory, pilot plant, and even industrial use. Our equipment utilizes multiple forces – shear, turbulence, impact, and cavitation – to allow for results that are reliable, repeatable, and high quality.

We at BEE International would love to assist you on your next project. Please contact us today to learn more about our equipment and how we can help you enter the growing world of homogenization.

For more information on particle size reduction and how to achieve efficient and consistent results, download our FREE eBook:

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3 Products that Benefit from Homogenization

Posted by Deb Shechter on Mar 31, 2017 12:30:00 PM

Number 3 in 3D isolated over a white background-248466-edited.jpegHomogenization, also known as micronization or particle size reduction, is the process of forcing materials through a small orifice to disrupt, lyse, or otherwise reduce the size of the particles within that material. And as those in the cosmetic, pharmaceutical, biotech, and food industries know, homogenization is a powerful process tool with countless benefits, including reduced costs, higher quality, increase customer satisfaction, and time savings. But what types of products can benefit from homogenization? The answer may surprise you. Continue reading to learn more about the products that reap huge benefits from the innovative process of homogenization.


Beverages can reap huge benefits from the processes of both homogenization and pasteurization. These processes often work hand in hand, and result in beverages that are full of nutrients, safe to consume, and visually appealing. Homogenization and pasteurization work together to limit the growth of harmful pathogens, maintain flavor and nutrients, and can even improve the shelf life of the end product.

Pharmaceutical Drugs

The process of homogenization allows for the highest quality pharmaceutical drugs to be produced safely, reliably, and inexpensively. Particles that have had their sizes reduced through homogenization enjoy increased dissolution rates, which allows for improved drug delivery (especially via nasal or oral introduction), more even dispersion of critical active ingredients, higher safety and quality overall.

Cosmetic Creams

Cosmetic creams and lotions can also benefit from the process of homogenization. Most creams are emulsion-based, and homogenization allows these emulsions to be created more quickly, safely, and reliably than other methods.  Homogenization also frees up the possibility of using water as both a diluent and a solvent, since the smaller particles created within the emulsion dissolve rapidly and completely in virtually every medium.

BEE International: Homogenizers for Product Improvement

BEE International carries a wide selection of homogenization equipment that can aid production in your industry, regardless of the size of your manufacturing area. Our homogenizers are well suited for laboratory, research and development, pilot plant, and even full scale production environments. By utilizing the combined forces of shear, turbulence, cavitation, and impact, our homogenization equipment produces results that are reliably, repeatable, and high quality. Your customers won’t be the only ones amazed at the results!

Learn more about our homogenization equipment by contacting us today. We look forward to working with you on your next manufacturing project, big or small.

For more information on homgenization and cell lysis methods, download our FREE eBook:

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