Pseudo-Science of Beauty Products

Beauty Products

Last year on a vanity project, as part of a science experiment, I decided to adopt a new skincare routine, something an aging celebrity could follow on a daily basis. My goal was to see if a high-tech routine could make a difference. Is it worth buying beauty products?

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I was introduced to Marie by a dermatologist friend who ran a dermatology clinic next to her practice in Calgary, Canada. It was not a doctor’s office but a clinic that offered services and beauty products to help people improve the appearance and condition of their skin.”I’m really a skin trainer,” Marie told me as she showed me around the office. She had a degree in microbiology, an infectious good mood and absolutely flawless skin.

Marie invited me to her office, which is all white: white table, white walls, white chairs and white cars. He used a camera said to be at home on the bridge of the Enterprise spaceship. And took a picture of my face, which he said would give a rich insight into the treatment he recommended. The camera snapped a series of unflattering color photos of my face. Each highlighting specific skin features like wrinkles, redness, sun damage, and pore quality.

Read more: razelnews