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Skin care creams containing DNA are heavily marketed.
We see them everywhere, from TV ads to magazines and demonstration kiosks.
It seems like there are skin cosmetics, creams and ointments for everybody, to cure anything, and make anybody look younger.
It's no wonder that so many manufacturers got into the business, and there's so many types and models out there.
Finding the right one, and figuring out which type works, can be a challenge, especially when the companies keep bringing new technologies to the table.
One such technology is DNA based. But do the latest trends in cosmetics such as DNA technology really work?
First, let's describe how most of these products work.
Typically, they consist of a cream that you apply on the skin.
The cream can be composed of a multitude of chemical ingredients, and they interact with your body to make the skin look better, remove imperfections, and make you look younger.
The cream itself stays on the skin, sometimes for a few hours, and some of the skin ingredients slowly infiltrate the skin membrane.
This new feature is based on enzymes that are included inside the product, and interact with your skin in a new way restoring the DNA that has been harm by the action of free radicals.
The point is that it goes deeper, and in essence transports the other substances directly to the cells nucleus. This allows the cream to work in a much faster and more direct way.
DNA repair creams are most recommended to improve the skin's texture and to diminish wrinkles and sagging skin.
The DNA part of the cream uses nanotechnology to increase the effects, and work better than non DNA enabled products. At least, that's what the claim is.
In truth, very little is known for certain.
Because skin care is not a vital medical science, very few scientific studies were made on DNA nanotechnologies used by the companies.
In fact, most of the studies were made by those companies, to demonstrate the usefulness of their products.
Anecdotal evidence shows that many people prefer these DNA cosmetics, over those who don't use this type of technology.
But it's not enough to be conclusive.
The fact remains that there's a lot of mystery as to how exactly the human body works, and how these chemicals interact with cells.
It's mostly a game of trial and error.
Overall, whether or not you should use DNA technology in your skin care products is up to you.
There's few reasons not to try it, and see if it works, other than the cost and potential side effects.
Make sure you always read the labels to know what these side effects can be.
Typically, they could include rashes and redness.
In the end, only you can find out if these products will be useful on your skin, and whether they are worth the more expensive cost.
Where one cream may work for you, it may not work on another person, since we all have different anatomy.
I have been researching dna creams on Amazon and found Belleclat & Neova brands to have mostly positive reviews.
If you want to find out more here are the links DNA Repair Cream Belléclat Eternally Glowing Telomere and NEOVA Day Therapy SPF 30.
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