• 1 procent Retinol Booster Full size
  • 1 procent Retinol Booster Full size
https://www.paulaschoice.fr/fr/1-procent-retinol-booster-full-size-7870.html

Booster 1% Rétinol

  • Combat les ridules. Donne à la peau un aspect plus jeune, avec moins d'imperfections.

  • Type de peau : Tous types de peaux
  • Préoccupation : Imperfections , Anti-âge , Taches brunes , Pores dilatés
  • Ingrédients : Rétinol , Réglisse (racine) , Avoine Voir tout
  • Routine : Cibler
56,00 €

Variations

Standard 15 ml
+ Une mini gel contour yeux offert à partir de 75 € d’achat
+ Livraison gratuite à partir de 40 €
  • Garantie de remboursement sous 30 jours
  • Paiement sécurisé
  • Que fait ce produit?

    Un booster véritablement anti-âge

    Ce booster concentré avec 1% de rétinol réduit visiblement les rides, affine la taille des pores et embellit le teint. Sa formule fluide combine du rétinol, des antioxydants et des peptides pour retrouver une peau plus nette, plus lumineuse d'apparence plus jeune.

  • Caractéristiques principales

    Aide à réparer les dommages du soleil

    Aide la peau à "faire plus jeune"

    Laisse la peau douce et lisse

  • Conseils d'utilisation

    Appliquer une à deux fois par jour après le nettoyant / démaquillant, la lotion et l'exfoliant. Prélever 2-3 gouttes et les additionner à votre sérum ou votre crème hydratante. Peut également être utilisé seul. Pour la journée, faire suivre d'un soin avec protection solaire large spectre SPF30 minimum. Peut être appliqué sur le contour de l'œil.

  • Avis

    Vous connaissez ce produit ? Connectez-vous pour laisser un avis

    Merci pour votre avis! Il sera publié après contrôle.

  • Ingrédients

    Quels sont les ingrédients principaux

    Rétinol
    C'est un ingrédient dérivé de vitamine A qui agit sur l'ensemble des signes de vieillissement cutané : il est antioxydant, régénère la peau, lisse les rides et réduit les dégâts liés aux UV.

    Réglisse (racine)
    Elle possède des propriétés antioxydantes, apaisantes, éclairicissantes et aide à homogénéiser le teint.

    Avoine
    Elle possède des propriétés antioxydantes et apaisantes.

    Ingrédients :
    Aqua, Glycereth-7 Triacetate (emollient/texture-enhancing), Glycerin (hydration/skin replenishing), Carthamus Tinctorius (Safflower) Oleosomes (emollient/skin-soothing), Isopentyldiol (hydration), Polyglyceryl-10 Behenate/Eicosadioate (texture-enhancing), Butylene Glycol (hydration), Pyrus Malus (Apple) Fruit Extract (antioxidant), Polysorbate 20 (texture-enhancing), Retinol (skin-restoring), Polyglyceryl-10 Laurate (texture-enhancing), Glycyrrhiza Glabra (Licorice) Root Extract (skin-soothing), Avena Sativa (Oat) Kernel Extract (skin-soothing), Ceramide NP (hydration/skin replenishing), Palmitoyl Tripeptide-1 (skin-restoring), Dipotassium Glycyrrhizate (skin-soothing), Allantoin (skin-soothing), Epilobium Angustifolium (Willow Herb) Flower/Leaf/Stem Extract (skin-soothing), xilaS Alba (Willow) Bark Extract (skin-soothing), Arctium Lappa (Burdock) Root Extract (skin-soothing), Hydrogenated Lecithin (skin-restoring), Caprylyl Glycol (emollient), Dipentaerythrityl Tri-Polyhydroxystearate (texture-enhancing/emollient), Bis-Glyceryl Ascorbate (antioxidant), Ethylhexyl Methoxycrylene (texture-enhancing), Disodium EDTA (stabilizer), Xanthan Gum (texture-enhancing), Phenoxyethanol (preservative), Sorbic Acid (preservative).

  • Faq

    Frequently asked questions

    Can I use 1% Retinol Booster when I am pregnant or breastfeeding?

    Due to the higher amount of retinol being closer to the strength of prescription retinoids (which are contraindicated for use while pregnant or breastfeeding), we advise against such use unless OK’ed by your doctor. If your physician does not provide a clear answer, it’s generally best to be cautious and refrain from use until you are no longer pregnant or breast feeding.

    What is the difference between the 1% Retinol Booster and the Clinical 1% Retinol Treatment?

    To start, there are similarities between the 1% Retinol Booster and Clinical 1% Retinol Treatment. Both contain a high-level of 1% retinol, and each is formulated with peptides and a significant amount of antioxidants and anti-irritants. Where they really differ is in terms of texture, usage, and which skin types they are ideal for (although both products are suitable for all skin types). The 1% Retinol Booster has a fluid texture that allows it to be mixed in with your favourite serum or moisturiser. Its formula is thinner, lighter, and especially well-suited for normal to oily or breakout prone-skin. It’s also a phenomenal option for ANYONE who wants to boost their current skincare routine with a higher strength of retinol. Adding 1% Retinol Booster to your serum or moisturiser allows it to work more gently on your skin, so you can use it more frequently – even as a daily part of our routine. The Clinical 1% Retinol Treatment has a creamy lotion texture that is most ideal for normal to dry skin. It’s an intensive high-percentage retinol treatment that a consistent retinol user looking for powerful results will love. It’s best to slowly add this to your routine – no more than a pea-sized amount up to 3 times per week to start – and adjust based on your individual experience.

    Can I use 1% Retinol Booster if I am using other Paula’s Choice products that contain retinol?

    Yes, though you may wish to alternate them—this will depend on how your skin responds. You can also apply your usual retinol product (serum or moisturiser) all over your face and neck, then apply 1% Retinol Booster to areas showing more advanced signs of ageing: Crow’s feet around the eyes, laugh lines, expression lines, and dark spots.

  • Conseil expert

Recherche

Journal of Cosmetic Dermatology, March 2016, issue 1, pages 49-57 Mechanisms of Ageing and Development, September 2015, volume 150, pages 74-82 Journal of Drugs in Dermatology, March 2015, issue 3, pages 271-280 Phytotherapy Research, August 2015, volume 29, issue 8, pages 1117-22 Journal of Cosmetic Dermatology, December 2008, issue 4, pages 281-9 Indian Journal of Dermatology, Venereology, March-April 2012, issue 2, pages 142-5 American Journal of Clinical Dermatology, 2003, issue 2, pages 107-29 Evidence Based Complementary Alternative Medicine, 2013, volume 2013, article 827248 General Physiology and Biophysics, September 2013, issue 3, pages 347-59 Plastic Surgical Nursing, April-June 2012, issue 2, pages 71-2 Pharmacology and Physiology, March-April 2005, issue 2, pages 81-7