Cellex C High Potency Serum

30 ml/1 fl. oz.
Made in
Canada

Cellex C is the true original Vitamin C Serum with solid clinical studies showing the reduction of fine lines and smoother skin with regular use.

Best For
Anti-aging [1, 2], skin firming, moisturizing, brightening, and blemish reduction [1-5], targets fine lines, wrinkles, and discoloration [1, 2]
What's in It Vitamin C (Ascorbic acid ) + Tyrosine + Zinc + Green Tea
Strength
5/5
Results
5/5
Safety
5/5
Ingredients of Concern
None
    • All-natural
    • Organic
    • Non-toxic
    • Fragrance-free
    • Paraben-free
    Oil-free, lightweight, high-potency L-ascorbic acid (vitamin C) serum with zinc, tyrosine, and camellia
  • Regular use helps reduce the appearance of aging such as wrinkles, fine lines, sagging skin, and dark spots
  • Helps mature or prematurely aging skin regain elasticity and a more youthful look
  • Ideal for a variety of skin types
  • Skin gradually appears smoother and firmer with a softer texture, even tone, and heightened radiance
  • Noticeable benefits may begin in 8-12 weeks of daily use
  • Natural ingredients
  • Free of parabens, artificial colors, and artificial fragrances
  • Ingredients Concern:  None

    Cons:  L-ascorbic acid is not very stable and this form of vitamin C is not further stabilized by ferulic acid or the addition of vitamin E

    Cellex-C International Inc. was founded in 1991, with Cellex-C being the first topical ascorbic acid formulation to be successfully commercialized. This groundbreaking product pioneered the present worldwide interest in the use of vitamin C for topical skin care products. The synergy of the original patented vitamin C complex combined with proprietary technology invented by experts at Cellex-C International Inc. sets this line of skin care products apart from all other vitamin C products with benefits that no other product can duplicate.
    Skin care products with L-ascorbic acid are not as effective as once believed because this type of vitamin C is water-soluble and easily dissolves in water. L-ascorbic acid is also very unstable and oxidizes upon exposure to the air, water, and sun, making it necessary to package this ingredient in dark, air-tight containers. These features are not always feasible for skin care products, meaning products with ascorbic acid may not be very effective, especially if this ingredient is not combined with vitamin E and ferulic acid [1, 2]. This particular serum is packaged in an amber container that is meant to provide some sun/air protection for L-ascorbic acid, but as this main ingredient is not stabilized by the addition of vitamin E or ferulic acid, it may not be very effective. More stable forms of vitamin C (THD ascorbate), in combination with vitamin E, and ferulic acid (stabilizing agent) helps boost the body's natural skin cell rejuvenation processes [1, 2]. Zinc has anti-inflammatory properties that help target skin problems such as acne and it also speeds up the body's natural wound healing capabilities [3-6]. Zinc is added to skin care products and a zinc deficiency is associated with oxidative stress-induced aging due to free radicals and oxygen reactive species, which are skin-damaging particles that zinc targets [7]. Tyrosine, an amino acid found in the body, plays its role in the skin by helping to produce melanin [8]. Camellia sinensis leaf (Green tea) contains antioxidants such as epigallocatechin-3-gallate (EGCG) which combat UV-induced DNA damage [9].
    Anti-aging [1, 2], skin firming, moisturizing, brightening, and blemish reduction [1-5], targets fine lines, wrinkles, and discoloration [1, 2]
    Vitamin C (L-ascorbic acid) supports healthy levels of inflammation, has skin-smoothing properties, supports healthy levels of collagen as well as photoreceptor enhancing properties, particularly when it is formulated with vitamin E and ferulic acid [1, 2]. Vitamin C also helps reduce the appearance of fine wrinkles and skin discoloration [1, 2]. Zinc supports skin health by promoting detoxification and it also has anti-inflammatory properties that heighten the body's natural wound healing process [3-6]. Zinc is frequently added to skin care products because it targets free radicals and prevents them from damaging fibroblasts (skin cells) and lipids (fats) that play a role in protecting the skin from UV exposure or skin irritants (e.g., pollution) [7]. Zinc is also linked to anti-aging due to its ability to protect collagen-producing fibroblasts and lipids in the skin [7]. Tyrosine is associated with balanced collagen and skin pigmentation [8]. Camellia sinensis leaf extract (green tea) contains EGCG, which is an antioxidant that targets oxidative stress-induced skin damage [9].

    Key Ingredients:  Ascorbic acid, Acetyl tyrosine, Zinc sulfate, Zodium hyaluronate, Camellia Sinensis Leaf Extract


    All Ingredients:  Water (aqua), Ascorbic acid, Acetyl tyrosine, Zinc sulfate, Sodium hyaluronate, Camellia Sinensis Leaf Extract (Bioflavonoids) ¬†

    Cleanse and Tone. Apply Cellex-C High-Potency Serum*. Squeeze 2-3 drops into the palm of your hand. Using fingertips smooth the serum over your face (avoiding eye area), neck and V of chest. Apply Hydra 5 B-Complex. Apply moisturizer or sunscreen of choice. *Cellex-C treatment formulations should be applied every 24 hours. USE: Morning or Night.
    These statements have not been evaluated by the FDA. These products are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease.
    1. Fitzpatrick RE, Rostan EF. Double-blind, half-face study comparing topical vitamin C and vehicle for rejuvenation of photodamage. Dermatol Surg. 2002;28(3):231-6. 2. Murray JC, Burch JA, et al. A topical antioxidant solution containing vitamins C and E stabilized by ferulic acid provides protection for human skin against damage caused by ultraviolet irradiation. J Am Acad Dermatol. 2008;59(3):418-25. 3. Barceloux DG. Zinc. Clinical Toxicology. 1999;37(2):279-292. 4. Gupta AK, Nicol K. The use of sulfur in dermatology. J Drugs Dermatol. 2004;3(4):427-31. 5. Dreno B, Trossaert M, Boiteau HL, Litoux P. Zinc salts effects on granulocyte zinc concentration and chemotaxis in acne patients. Acta Derm Venereol 1992;72:250-2. 6. Amer M, Bahgat MR, Tosson Z, et al. Serum zinc in acne vulgaris. Int J Dermatol 1982;21:481-4. 7. Michaelsson G, Ljunghall K. Patients with dermatitis herpetiformis, acne, psoriasis and Darier's disease have low epidermal zinc concentrations. Acta Derm Venereol 1990;70:304-8. 8. Park J, et al. D-tyrosine adds an anti-melanogenic effect to cosmetic peptides. Sci Rep. 2020;10:262. 9. Korać RR, Khambholja KM. Potential of herbs in skin protection from ultraviolet radiation. Pharmacogn Rev. 2011;5(10):164-73.
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