Standing in front of the mirror gazing at her reflection, she goes on to carry out her daily beauty regime as "cleanse, tone and moisturize" echo within her mind. After twenty years she continues in her attempt to wipe away those fine lines, instil elasticity, illuminate her complexion - this, a means to turn back the hands of time, recapture her youth.
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This young lady is not alone. Millions of women (and men!) worldwide, encouraged by the extensive realm of advertising, take those precise steps, longing to lessen the effects of ageing. They've been convinced that 'pentapeptides,' 'Nutrileum' and 'Boswelox' hold the key to all of one's beauty worries. However, there are an equal number of sceptics out there who, to put it politely, consider skin-cream science to be nothing but a load of waffle.
I must admit that I until rather recently sided with the latter group. Seriously, what are these pentapeptides? What can Nutrileum actually do to make me look younger? Will a daily application of Boswelox in truth stimulate Wrinkle De-Crease? Can I really get flawless celebrity skin for 20 pounds or 30 dollars? I mean, it's hardly a celebrity price tag.
It's no wonder that people are cynical of such products after they've been subjected to the excessive overuse of overtly scientific terms. In my opinion, this is where the problem lies. It's the advertising industry's hype of such products that connotes them as lacking a scientific basis.
But as I've looked into the claims, I've found that they are based on pure science. They really are.