Fountain of Youth – eAntiAging Collagen + Amino Acid Skin Care

Time for an update. It’s been 2 1/2 months since I started the eAntiAging skin care and I’m very happy with how my skin looks. There are noticeably less wrinkles, my skin is clear and looks younger. If your looking for anti-wrinkle skin care, look no further.

I’m currently taking collagen in the morning and applying Dermalift cream at night along side of my usual anti-oxidant skin care. I’ve got enough for another two weeks and then will only use the Dermalift Cream and resume the HGH releasing supplements that I was taking in the first month.
I’ve experienced no side effects, however, a friend who also tried the products had to stop the collagen because she felt it made her eyes sticky. She has continued with the cream alone and feels it is helping reduce wrinkles.

I feel I’ve had additional benefits from taking the collagen, but then I am older than my friend. If we have less collagen in our skin when we’re 50, then certainly we will have less collagen in our joints, muscles and eyes, too. Since I started the collagen, my frozen shoulder is gone, and my joints and muscles feel good. Not only have I had no problems with my eyes, I feel like they have improved slightly.

I can highly recommend these products from eAntiAging: Colla C, Dermalift and Somato 8. If you’re fifty or over, or even if you’re nearing fifty, it’s worth trying all three. If you’re younger, I suggest the Dermalift Cream.

9 responses to “Fountain of Youth – eAntiAging Collagen + Amino Acid Skin Care

  1. I’m 50 1/2 and this has really worked for me. I can only suggest that you try it for two to three months to see if it works for you.

    I can highly recommend eAntiAging’s Dermalift cream and Colla-C. After 3 months of taking both my skin look great – hardly have a wrinkle. I now plan to stop the Colla-C and just use the Dermalift alongside my usual Usana skin care for a while. I will also give eAntiAging’s HGH releasing supplement, Somato-8, a try.
    I’ll keep posting with my progress.

    Thanks for your comment!

  2. Thanks Sveta.
    I just had to look up comedogenic – it means ‘tends to aggravate acne’.
    I used Dermalift every night for three months and didn’t find it at all pore clogging. But then I don’t suffer from acne. I’ve run out and will definitely order again.
    What is the source of your comedogencity chart?

    Here is a full list of Dermalift’s ingredients – note that it contains ‘peptides’. If you live in the UK, you’ll probably know about Boots No 7 Protect & Perfect Serum which has cause a lot of hysteria because a scientist said it works in TV. The ‘special ingredient’ in this serum is also a peptide. They are supposed to be collagen building.
    eAntiaging’s Dermalift ingredients:
    DeionizedWater, Squalane, Dermalift Complexâ„¢ (a proprietary blend of micro amino acidpeptide chain in a preservative-free hydroglycolic solution, Dipalmitoyl HydroxyProline, Lupin (Lupinus Albus) Oil (and) Wheat (Triticum Vulgare) Germ OilUnsaponifiables, Retinol (and) Polysorbate-20, Ginseng Fl. Extract, Water (and)Lecithin (and) Superoxide Dismutase), Polyacrylamide (and) C13-14 Isoparaffin(and) Laureth-7, Cetearyl Glucoside, Glycerin, Dimethicone, Cetyl Alcohol,Phenoxyethanol (and) Methylparaben (and) Butylparaben (and) Ethylparabean (and)Propylparaben, Hydrolyzed Wheat Protein, Propylene Glycol (and) Lemon Extract(and) Fumitory Extract (and) Fumaric Acid, Trace Mineral Water, Rose Hips Oil,Tocopherol, Ginkgo Fl. Extract, Cetyl Myristoleate.

  3. beautyscientist

    What an interesting thread. I am a scientist who has spent 25 years developing skin products so if people don’t mind I’d like to make a couple of comments.

    @Sveta – comedogenicity is a bit of a vague concept. It is the idea that certain chemicals have a tendency to block pores in the skin. These blocked pores will then become inflammed and form red spots or blackheads.

    The idea was given a boost by one of the top names in dermatology, Professor Kligmann, who published a test to determine the degree of comedogenicity. This test has been used by a couple of groups of workers who have published tables of how comedogenic particular materials are.

    So far so good. But when you looked at the lists produced by different labs there was very poor agreement between them. Also a lot of the numbers that were generated looked very odd compared to what was known about the behaviour of the products. To cap it all, Kligmann later withdrew his support for his own method.

    Regardless of all this – just because a material neat has an effect, it doesn’t mean it will behave the same way in a formulation.

    @Brenda – thanks for posting the ingredient listing. I would think that the most significant ingredients in this formulation are the retinol and the rosehip oil. A recent report (May 2007, i.e., only a month before this post is being written) in the Archives of Dermatology, a very respected scientific journal, has demonstrated to the highest scientific standard that retinol has an effect on wrinkles. This isn’t really news as this was something that people in the cosmetics industry have known for years – but scientists always like data to back up their ideas. Rosehip oil contains vitamin A, of which retinol is one of the natural components.

    The only thing I would say is that based on my own experience with clinical studies and reading papers – is that you don’t need much retinol to get an effect on the one hand, but that a larger quantity doesn’t work much better than a smaller quantity.

    If you find that this Dermablend formulation works, and it might well do given it contains retinol and rosehip oil, you may not get any extra benefit from using larger amounts of it. I would use it widely but sparingly. Retinol is light sensitive, so using it as a night cream is probably a good idea too – though I expect that pack tells you that anyway.

  4. Thank you BeautyScientist. It’s great to have an informed and detailed comment. I used to use a ROC product with retinol that also worked well, but cost subsantially more than Dermalift. Dermalift together with collagen (in powdered form that I mixed into a smoothie) seems to be more far effective than ROC and much cheaper.
    Do you think the peptides also contribute to its effectiveness?
    And do you have any thoughts on parabens? Dermalift contains parabens (my only fault on the product).

  5. beautyscientist

    The ROC products I have looked at seem to have quite a lot of retinol, which may be one of the reasons that they are expensive. As I explained, in my opinion high levels aren’t necessarily going to give you any better results so you are probably getting a good buy with Dermalift.

    Parabens are pretty good preservatives though I haven’t personally used them for a couple of dccades. The trouble with any preservative that gets used a lot – and parabens are way ahead of the rest – the number of reactions to them are going to start to build up.

    I don’t think that there is any huge risk associated with parabens, and the suggestion that they are a direct cause of breast cancer is laughable. But they are absorbed into the bloodstream and they definitely won’t be doing you any good so I would stear clear of them when you can. But if you are happy with Dermalift I wouldn’t stop using it just because of the paraben content. There won’t be very much parabens in there and you should be using the product sparingly anyway.

  6. Thanks for this. I’ve read that Parabens has been found in breast cancer tissue, but there is no evidence that it causes cancer. I wasn’t aware that it entered the bloodstream. I agree that steering clear where possible is the best strategy.

    I’d still like to know more about peptides applied topically. Any thoughts?

  7. Hi Svetlana,
    Thanks for this. Have you tried taking peptides orally? This is next on my list alongside of Dermalift. Beautyscientist seems to think that its the retinol and rosehip oil that works in Dermalift. He hasn’t commented on peptides.

    Oh, and I don’t think effective anti-aging products are a substitute for plastic surgery. It’s more of a delay tactic.

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