Sunday, July 30, 2017


NEW C.E.O. Products AND a Selection of Product Sizes

Skincare Solutions Store

Sunday, June 4, 2017




VITAL C Hydrating Hand and Body Lotion

An ultra rich moisturizing lotion with organic nutrient rich oils and extracts infused with Shea Butter. Improves elasticity and visible signs of aging. 6 oz

AGELESS TOTAL Retinol Masque

A concentrated overnight retinol masque with triple action time released retinol to help increase firmness, while reducing fine lines and wrinkles. 1.7 oz

PREVENTION+™ Pure Mineral Sunscreen Spray SPF 30

A pure mineral sunscreen with broad spectrum protection that provides complete coverage in a non aerosol spray. A light weight formulation that infuses the skin with nourishing ingredients and provides antioxidant protection. Has UVA/UVB and infrared protection, ensuring the skin is fully covered when exposed to outdoor activities. Glides over the skin in an ultra light spray and absorbs quickly without leaving a greasy residue. 6 oz

PREVENTION +™ Sport Sunscreen Spray SPF 50

An ultra sheer and light weight sunscreen spray with broad spectrum UVA/UVB infrared protection. Absorbs quickly without leaving a greasy residue and is perfect for out door activities and sports. Formulated with organic ingredients of natural extracts and antioxidants to provide protection from free radical damage. This non aerosol spray sunscreen makes application easy and non messy while protecting the skin in exposed sun conditions. 6 oz

Delay the Signs of Aging Skin

Hold Off Aging Skin 

  The single most important thing you can do for your skin is to stay out of the sun, especially in the middle of the day. The sun is the primary cause of aging skin. To add additional protection to your broad spectrum sunscreen, apply a layer of antioxidant cream under the sunscreen. Don't forget to include your neck and the back of your hands too!

  • You can't avoid normal changes, but you can hold them off longer. Aging epidermal cells become drier and don't renew themselves as quickly, you must now add moisture and oil daily, especially after bathing, applying to damp skin. This applies to men as well as women. 
  • Apply night cream regularly, and remember that more expensive doesn't necessarily mean better. 
  •  Don’t hit the sack before you wash. During the day, environmental toxins (like dirt and pollution) build up on skin and invade pores, which can cause complexion problems. Use a good cleanser and save your skin. Keep a box of cleansing towelettes bedside for added convenience—simply swipe and sleep.
  • Don't be obsessively clean. Your skin needn’t be scrubbed or squeaky to be clean. Wash your skin as little as possible, using warm, never hot, water. Hot water dries your skin. Take short showers, and use soap that contains moisturizers. A washcloth, used gently, will help remove some of the dead skin cells and encourage cell renewal. 
  • To help repair skin that's already damaged, regular use of Retin-A and topical Vitamin C can help stimulate collagen and minimize superficial wrinkles, liver spots and scaly areas. 
  • If you’re frustrated that your new anti-aging moisturizer isn’t doing its job, stick it out longer before switching. Bouncing from product to product may leave you with the impression that nothing works for your skin. Give a new product at least six weeks to produce a change in your complexion. One skin cycle takes 30 days [for new cells to reach the top layer of skin], so in order to see a real difference in texture, tone, and clarity, you need to use it for more than a month. If the product contains anti-aging ingredients, wait even longer. Your skin takes about four months to regenerate collagen and elastin.

Thursday, November 10, 2016

NEW From Revision Skincare

This age-defying, oil-free serum is uniquely formulated to reduce the appearance of expression lines on the face.
Incorporates clinical levels of seven different peptides which reduce the appearance of wrinkles and 
Soften the look of expression lines around eyes, forehead and mouth.
Works well with in-office treatments and is compatible with all skin types. 

Save 20% Now at

Saturday, October 29, 2016

Now Available at Our Store! 
Sunday Riley NEW Tidal Moisturizing Enzyme Cream

An advanced brightening, refining treatment infused into a next-generation water cream.

Solutions for: - Dark spots - Dryness - Fine lines and wrinkles

Tidal Brightening Enzyme Water Cream is an advanced brightening treatment infused into a next-generation water cream. It delivers an intense water drench with two forms of hyaluronic acid and tamarind extract, for visibly hydrated and plumped skin. Papaya enzymes smooth and exfoliate while alpha-arbutin and giant white bird of paradise extract brighten hyperpigmentation spots and illuminate the complexion. Tidal increases hydration by 68 percent within 15 minutes for over 24 hours of continuous moisture. 1.7 oz


What it is formulated WITHOUT: - Parabens - Sulfates - Phthalates AND Cruelty Free!

Monday, October 3, 2016

Buy the Perfect Dermal Peel Here! In Stock and Choices of Perfect Peel Boosters or Clear Acne Boosters! All Skincare Products as Well.

Powerful ingredients for skin rejuvenation include TCA, Kojic Acid, Retinoic Acid, Salicylic Acid, Phenol, Vitamin C and for the first time in a chemical peel, anti oxidant Glutathione for superior skin lightening. Sun Spots? Acne scars? Dull or aging complexion? The Perfect Derma Peel delivers real results for All Skin Types & Ethnicities.

Is Your Lipstick Bad for You?

Miriam Lawrence with her 11-year-old daughter, Eliana, at their home in Denver last week. In 2014, Eliana began using a hair product and within weeks her hair began falling out until she was completely bald. Credit Nick Cote for The New York Times You can’t legally buy a drug in the United States that hasn’t undergone rigorous testing, mandated by Congress, to prove that it’s safe and effective. By contrast, that lipstick, shampoo, or deodorant you use every day may have undergone no such testing. And there’s cause to wonder if those products are safe. More than 21,000 complaints of itching, rashes and hair loss, for instance, have been sent to the manufacturer and distributor of Wen Hair Care products. And hair-straightening products that contain formaldehyde, a known carcinogen, have caused allergic reactions, hair loss, rashes, blisters and other problems in salon workers and their customers. A bill introduced by two senators — Dianne Feinstein, Democrat of California, and Susan Collins, Republican of Maine — would change that by requiring the Food and Drug Administration to evaluate a minimum of five chemicals used in cosmetics every year and to collect fees from the industry to pay for those reviews. The agency would also get the power to order companies to recall dangerous products and to force companies to provide it with safety data and reports of adverse health effects from consumers. The bill has the backing of public interest groups like the Environmental Working Group and the American Cancer Society Cancer Action Network, as well as much of the cosmetics industry, including big companies like Johnson & Johnson and Procter & Gamble. But some manufacturers, like Mary Kay, oppose the bill because they argue that its provisions would be too onerous. They are pushing a much weaker measure introduced by Representative Pete Sessions, Republican of Texas, that would not require the F.D.A. to review risky ingredients and wouldn’t give the agency authority to order recalls. Scientists and consumers have raised numerous concerns about personal care products. Experts are particularly concerned about the use of chemicals that may not cause immediate problems, but could over time increase the risk of cancer, reproductive disorders and other ailments. One of the first five chemicals the F.D.A. would be required to review is lead acetate, a color additive used in hair dyes, which the European Union has banned because it is linked to reproductive problems. The other four ingredients are used in shampoos, lotions and other products. The E.U. has set limits on the concentrations in which those compounds can be used. All told, European officials have restricted or banned more than 1,300 chemicals and groups of chemicals, experts say; the F.D.A. has prohibited 11 ingredients. That shocking discrepancy makes clear how far behind the United States is in this area. It also shows that sensible regulations will not cripple companies that make cosmetics, since many of their products are already covered by European law. The bill could be stronger. Since it would require the F.D.A. to review a minimum of only five chemicals at a time, it would take years to review many chemicals that scientists and consumers are worried about. In later years, the F.D.A. would choose the chemicals in consultation with the industry and consumer groups. The legislation, a compromise between the wishes of industry and consumer groups, would also pre-empt state regulations of cosmetics. It is, however, a vast improvement over the status quo and deserves prompt attention in a congressional session that has only a few weeks left, between Labor Day and the November election.