Skin Actives alpha beta exfoliator
Too much exfoliation is a bad idea for many reasons. People confuse “doing things to your skin” with “taking care of your skin”. Often doing nothing is better than doing too much. But, if you need exfoliation for a good reason (acne?) then, do it the right way. Not too much, and with good ingredients.
In short: SAS alpha/beta has the benefits of alpha hydroxy acids (lactic acid) and salicylic acid (called in the industry beta hydroxy acid) together in a product that will exfoliate lightly and ensure that pores don’t get clogged. Antioxidants like tocotrienols and natural vitamin E will help the skin disarm reactive oxygen species (ROS*). Essential fatty acids in the rosehip and pomegranate oil will help your skin renew its own barrier. Your skin will feel fresh and smooth after rinsing.
What’s special about this formulation? There is no water and no alcohol, so it will work better and with less discomfort.
After rinsing, apply collagen serum for even better results, including minimizing pores and helping improve the appearance of scars and post-inflammatory pigmentation.
Ingredients: Lactic Acid, Salicylic Acid, Rosa Canina (Rosehip) Seed Oil, Punica Granatum (Pomegranate) Seed Oil, Tocotrienols, Tocopherol (Vitamin E), Astaxanthin, Lycopene, Xanthophyll, R-Alpha Lipoic Acid, Beta-Carotene,
Alpha hydroxy acids are organic acids with one hydroxyl group attached to the alpha position of the acid. They include glycolic acid, lactic acid, malic acid, tartaric acid, and citric acid are often used extensively in cosmetic formulations.
Salicylic acid as a peeling agent has a number of indications, including acne vulgaris, melasma, photodamage, freckles, and lentigines.
Draelos ZD. (1997) Rediscovering the cutaneous benefits of salicylic acid. Cosm Derm.10 Suppl 4:4
Kligman AM. (1997) Salicylic acid: an alternative to alpha-hydroxy acids. J Geriatr Dermatol., 5:128–131.
DISCLAIMER: These claims have not been evaluated by the FDA and are not intended to diagnose, cure, treat or prevent any disease.