After years of sweat equity, Dr. Shannon Klingman created Lume, a bacteria-disrupting cream that will compete in the $4 billion deodorant market.

By Jeremy Olson Star Tribune  |  SEPTEMBER 30, 2017

Creating body odor might be simple.

Step one: run.

Step two: repeat step one until sweaty.

But the chemical process that causes bodily aromas is complex — an interaction between molecules released by sweat glands and bacteria on skin that gobble them up.

And a doctor from Chaska believes targeting that process has resulted in a better deodorant.  After years of sweat equity, Dr. Shannon Klingman created Lume, a bacteria-disrupting cream that will compete with well-known brands in a $4 billion deodorant market.

Sales start online Sunday night.

“We’re a remedy for every odor that occurs on our skin, from head to toe,” she said.

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