Ultra Clarifying Blemish Oil is a spot treatment for people with acne-prone skin who don't want to apply harsh chemicals commonly found in treatment products. You only need a small amount on your blemishes nightly to see noticeably healthy-looking skin. Better than a pimple patch for larger breakout areas. Blemishes are a complex problem with several causes. Our advanced, science-based formula works on all of them to help you take control of your skin and target imperfections. Our unique blend of ingredients works by discouraging bacteria growth, keeping pores clear, and reducing inflammation while providing skin with an antioxidant boost to keep it looking its best. This surprisingly gentle salicylic acid/retinol serum can help improve the health of the skin during breakouts or other skin infection by encouraging skin renewal. High quality oils, such as Rosehip Seed Oil and Linseed Oil help repair the skin barrier; while bisabolol reduces redness and inflammation. It is especially useful and gentle on sensitive skin that is prone to infection or blemishes and can be used on all skin types, even oily skin.
How it works
- Discourages bacterial growth in pores.
- Keeps pores open and breathable.
- Decreases inflammation.
- Antioxidant action fights free radicals and keeps skin looking young.
- Vitamin A defends sensitive skin from the causes of infection.
How to use it
To see the size of embarrassing red spots and blemishes disappear, cleanse your face before going to bed, apply a moisturizer or Clarifying Cream, then apply a spot of Ultra Clarifying Blemish Oil to the infected areas. In the morning, cleanse and apply a moisturizer and sunscreen.
Use Ultra Clarifying Blemish Oil at night and make sure and protect yourself with sunscreen during the day. Formulated for sensitive, youthful skin, and to protect against aging. Do not use if you are allergic to aspirin.
Rosa Canina (Rosehip) Seed Oil, Linum Usitatissimum (Linseed) Seed Oil, Salicylic Acid, Calophyllum Inophyllum (Foraha) Nut Oil, Hippophae Rhamnoides (Seabuckthorn) Fruit Oil, Bisabolol, Retinyl Palmitate, Docosahexaenoic Acid, Coleus Forskohlii Oil, Punica Granatum (Pomegranate) Seed Oil, Tocotrienols, Tocopherol, Astaxanthin, Lycopene, Xanthophyll, Thioctic Acid, Beta Carotene, Alpinia Galanga Root Oil, Cedrus Deodara Oil.
- Madhavan, Bindu Nair (1999) Final report on the safety assessment of bisabolol. International Journal of Toxicology, 18(Suppl. 3):33-40.
- Stanzl, Klaus; Vollhardt, Jurgen. (2001) The case of alpha-bisabolol. Editor(s): Barel, Andre O.; Paye, Marc; Maibach, Howard I. Handbook of Cosmetic Science and Technology, pp.277-284.
- Fisk, W. A., Agbai, O., Lev-Tov, H. A., & Sivamani, R. K. (2014). The use of botanically derived agents for hyperpigmentation: A systematic review. Journal of the American Academy of Dermatology, 70(2), 352–365. doi:10.1016/j.jaad.2013.09.048
- Andersen, FA (2003) Safety assessment of salicylic acid, butyloctyl salicylate, calcium salicylate, C12-15 alkyl salicylate, capryloyl salicylic acid, hexyldodecyl salicylate, isocetyl salicylate, isodecyl salicylate, magnesium salicylate, MEA-salicylate, ethylhexyl salicylate, potassium salicylate, methyl salicylate, myristyl salicylate, sodium salicylate, TEA-salicylate, and tridecyl salicylate, Int. J. Toxicology, 22: 1-108, Suppl.: 3, DOI:10.1080/10915810390239487
- Baltazar, M., J. Dinis-Oliveira, R., A. Duarte, J., L. Bastos, M., & Carvalho, F. (2011). Antioxidant Properties and Associated Mechanisms of Salicylates. Current Medicinal Chemistry, 18(21), 3252–3264. doi:10.2174/092986711796391552
- British J. Dermatology, 162: 647–654. DOI: 10.1111/j.1365-2133.2009.09436.x
- Vereshchagin, A. G.; Novitskaya, Galina V. (1965). The triglyceride composition of linseed oil. Journal of the American Oil Chemists’ Society. 42 (11): 970–974. doi:10.1007/BF02632457. PMID 5898097.
- Yadav, R. K., Singh, M., Roy, S., Ansari, M. N., Saeedan, A. S., & Kaithwas, G. (2018). Modulation of oxidative stress response by flaxseed oil: Role of lipid peroxidation and underlying mechanisms. Prostaglandins & Other Lipid Mediators, 135, 21–26. doi:10.1016/j.prostaglandins.2018.02.003
- Santos, N., Mariane, B., Lago, J., Sartorelli, P., Rosa, W., Soares, M., … Pascon, R. (2015). Assessing the Chemical Composition and Antimicrobial Activity of Essential Oils from Brazilian Plants—Eremanthus erythropappus (Asteraceae), Plectrantuns barbatus, and P. amboinicus (Lamiaceae). Molecules, 20(5), 8440–8452. doi:10.3390/molecules20058440
- Chen, Y., Chi, L., Liang, X., Shi, Y., Wu, T., Ye, M., … Du, Z. (2020). Essential Oils of Cedrus deodara Leaves Exerting Anti-inflammation on TPA-induced Ear Edema by Inhibiting COX-2/TNF-α/NF-κB Activation. Journal of Essential Oil Bearing Plants, 12–21. doi:10.1080/0972060x.2020.1756427
- Zeng, W.-C., Zhang, Z., Gao, H., Jia, L.-R., & He, Q. (2012). Chemical Composition, Antioxidant, and Antimicrobial Activities of Essential Oil from Pine Needle (Cedrus deodara). Journal of Food Science, 77(7), C824–C829. doi:10.1111/j.1750-3841.2012.02767.x
- Saab, A. M., Gambari, R., Sacchetti, G., Guerrini, A., Lampronti, I., Tacchini, M., … Efferth, T. (2017). Phytochemical and pharmacological properties of essential oils from Cedrus species. Natural Product Research, 32(12), 1415–1427. doi:10.1080/14786419.2017.1346648
For Topical Use Only, Not Intended for Consumption.
Claims on this page have not been evaluated by the FDA and are not intended to diagnose, cure, treat or prevent any disease.