I use anti-aging products daily to prevent wrinkles and fine lines from appearing on my, so far, smooth 30-year old skin. However, when this WrinkleMD device and products came through my door, their wrinkle-fighting claims were too big to not put to the test on someone with real wrinkles- so i’ve been using my Mum as a guinea pig for the past six weeks to see if this very expensive regime does actually do what it claims on the tin.
We started with the view that due to its £189 price tag for six weeks use, plus nearly £80 for serum refills and £139 for patch refills, this device had better work wonders on reducing the appearance on my Mum’s quite pronounced eye area wrinkles. It claims “painless Micro-Pulse Ion Technology, this breakthrough at-home product effectively delivers peptides and medical-grade Hyaluronic Acid (HA)—the same primary ingredient found in the wrinkle fillers used by dermatologists— deep into the skin for a significant reduction in the appearance of wrinkles”.
First, you cleanse as normal then use their Infusion Prep Solution (£29.99) on a cotton pad to wipe over your skin. This is supposed to remove any left over dirt etc and help the patches stick to the skin better. You then open a pack of patches and attach the little machine’s wires to them. Stick the patches under your eyes and clip the machine to your top, and let it do its work for 30 minutes. Once you have removed the patches, you then apply the serum. You do this twice in week one, then once a week for the next four weeks.
I went through the procedure each time with my Mum as instructed, and sadly, neither of us noticed a reduction in her wrinkles. The WrinkleMD Eye Hyaluronic Acid Deep Infusion System made no difference to her eye area skin, so it’s not a product either of us would pay for refills for unfortunately.
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