SkinPep® C-Face Bright Booster Powder
SUPER ANTIOXIDANT RADIANCE
SKINPEP® C-FACE BRIGHT BOOSTER POWDER (99% PURE MAGNESIUM ASCORBYL PHOSPHATE)
A clinically proven form of vitamin C that stimulates collagen production and neutralises the damaging effect of free radicals*. When approx. 50mg is mixed into our peptide serums and used daily, it can dramatically improve the appearance of fine lines and wrinkles.
LIGHTENS AND BRIGHTENS COMPLEXTION
Clinically Proven To Inhibit Melanin Producing Cells, Help to Repair Age Spots, Brown Spots & Photo (Sun) Damage Without The Burning Or Irritation Of Pure Ascorbic Acid Powder.
NON ACIDIC LIGHT & OXYGENSTABLE VIT C
99.% Micro Fine Magnesium Ascorbyl Phosphate. Add 1-2 Scoops to Our Peptide Serums To Dramatically Improve Collagen Boosting Action.*use continually every morning and night to maintain collagen & elastin).
SKINPEP® C-FACE BRIGHT BOOSTER POWDER:
When mixed with our liquid and water based serums protects the outer part of the cells to protect and prevent cellular damage and enters the centre of the cells of the dermis (first 5 layers of skin) and will therefore stimulate collagen (fibroblasts) and boost the integrity of skin cells. Leading to the appearance of radiant bright baby soft skin.
C-Bright Booster Powder How to Use
DIRECTIONS FOR USE:
Place 1 -2 scoops of Powder into the palm of your hand rub powder in a circular motion until evenly spread. Apply a few drops of Hydra Boost serum and stir until dissolved. Massage the C Face Bright serum into your face and décolletage area. C-Face Bright Booster will dry the texture of creams and serum; Hydra Boost serum is included to increase the volume & coverage of the VIT C enhanced mix. Daily experimentation will enable you to work out the best quantity to add to your daily skincare regime.
Once absorbed, this serum cannot be washed or rubbed off. It remains effective for a minimum of 72 hours making it an excellent addition to sunscreen.
Magnesium Ascorbyl Phosphate Form of vitamin C that is considered stable and an effective antioxidant for skin. This form of vitamin C is also known to increase skin's hydration levels and improve its elasticity. For skin lightening, there is only a single study showing it to be effective for inhibiting melanin production. The study concluded that a moisturizer with a 10% concentration of magnesium ascorbyl phosphate "suppressed melanin formation…. The lightening effect was significant in 19 of 34 patients with chloasma or senile freckles and in 3 of 25 patients with normal skin." We're only aware of one product (Dermalogica MAP-15 Regenerator) that contains the amount of magnesium ascorbyl phosphate the study indicated is necessary for lightening skin.
PANTHENOL is the alcohol analog of pantothenic acid (vitamin B5), and is thus a provitamin of B5. In organisms it is quickly oxidized to pantothenate. Panthenol is a highly viscous transparent liquid at room temperature, but salts of pantothenic acid (for example sodium pantothenate) are powders (typically white). It is soluble in water, alcohol and propylene glycol, soluble in ether and chloroform, and slightly soluble in glycerin. Panthenol comes in two enantiomers, D and L. Only D-panthenol (dexpanthenol) is biologically active, however both forms have moisturizing properties. For cosmetic use, panthenol comes either in D form, or as a racemic mixture of D and L (DL-panthenol).
CAMELLIA is a genus of flowering plants in the family Theaceae. They are found in eastern and southern Asia, from the Himalayas east to Japan and Indonesia. There are 100–250 described species, with some controversy over the exact number. The genus was named by Linnaeus after the Jesuit botanist Georg Joseph Kamel, who worked in the Philippines, though he never described a camellia. This genus is famous throughout East Asia; camellias are known as cháhuā in Chinese, "tea flower", an apt designation, as tsubaki in Japanese, as dongbaek-kkot in Korean and as hoa trà or hoa chè in Vietnamese.
ARGININE is an α-amino acid. It was first isolated in 1886. The L-form is one of the 20 most common natural amino acids. At the level of molecular genetics, in the structure of the messenger ribonucleic acid mRNA, CGU, CGC, CGA, CGG, AGA, and AGG, are the triplets of nucleotide bases or codons that code for arginine during protein synthesis. In mammals, arginine is classified as a semiessential or conditionally essential amino acid, depending on the developmental stage and health status of the individual. Preterm infants are unable to synthesize or create arginine internally, making the amino acid nutritionally essential for them. There are some conditions that put an increased demand on the body for the synthesis of L-arginine, including surgical or other trauma, sepsis and burns. Arginine was first isolated from a lupin seedling extract in 1886 by the Swiss chemist Ernst Schultze.