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CSI Rich Night Cream - Non-GMO -- 0.5 oz


CSI Rich Night Cream - Non-GMO
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CSI Rich Night Cream - Non-GMO -- 0.5 oz

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CSI Rich Night Cream - Non-GMO Description

Provides regenerative nourishment and intense hydration to diminish the appearance of fine lines and wrinkles and promote smooth, fresh-looking skin.

This CSI skin care product is:

  • Formulated with high-quality, naturally derived ingredients
  • Hypo-allergenic
  • Paraben-free
  • Free of synthetic preservatives and colorants
  • Non-GMO

How does CSI Rich Night Cream work?


With an expertly formulated combination of beneficial ingredients such as squalane, jojoba oil and natural botanical extracts, CSI Rich Night Cream goes to work immediately, restoring skin’s protective barrier and hydrating skin cells from within.

 

CSI Rich Night Cream helps soothe, nourish, strengthen and moisturize skin to promote firm texture and reduce the appearance of the visible signs of aging, including fine lines and wrinkles.

 

Apply this luxuriously emollient cream nightly to encourage smoother, fresher and younger-looking skin.

 

Why Choose CSI Rich Night Cream?

 

This innovative, luxuriously rich cream:

  • Helps protect and strengthen delicate skin
  • Provides deep hydration
  • Helps diminish the appearance of fine lines and wrinkles
  • Promotes smoother, fresher skin


Directions

Apply to clean skin in the evening.
Free Of
Animal testing, paraben, synthetic preservatives, fragrances and colorants.

*These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.


Ingredients: Purified water (aqua), simmondsia chinensis (jojoba) seed oil, squalane, candelilla/jojoba/rice bran polyglyceryl-3 esters, glyceryl stearate, cetearyl alcohol, sodium stearoyl lactylate, glycerin, cetyl alcohol, hydrogenated palm kernel glycerides, hydrogenated palm glycerides, hydroxypropyl starch, phenoxyethanol, ethylhexylglycerin, xanthan gum.
Warnings

Before applying any new cosmetic to your skin, please apply to an innocuous location to assess sensitivity.

 

The product packaging you receive may contain additional details or may differ from what is shown on our website. We recommend that you reference the complete information included with your product before consumption and do not rely solely on the details shown on this page. For more information, please see our full disclaimer.
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Face Yoga: Farce or Factual? Plus, Facial Exercises that Actually Work.

Let's cut straight to the chase: “Face Yoga” is not yoga.

Given the most popular aspect of yoga in the West is physical, plenty of people think they can attach “yoga” to just about anything that involves movement or has some element of yoga asana. Usually it's a stretch at best (harmonica yoga) and misappropriation at worst (beer yoga—really?).

Woman Practicing Facial Exercises | Vitacost.com/Blog

Yoga is a comprehensive practice that encompasses your entire way of being: how you live and think, along with how you approach and react to everything. It is a mode of self-study and provides a path toward change for the better.

The point of “Face Yoga,” according to its proponents, is to make your visage more youthful. Dear reader, the point of actual yoga is not to make you look younger; to the contrary, it helps you accept the inevitability of aging, though following yoga’s precepts could very well result in you looking like you turned back the clock. Sure, certain lineages of yoga include exercises for the face and eyes—but to relieve tension in the face and to strengthen the muscles that move the eyes.

Getting back to the physical: “Face Yoga” has been presented as a way of exercising facial muscles. To be sure, your face has muscles, which you use to create facial expressions. But “exercising” your facial muscles might actually lead to more wrinkles. To wit: “Laugh lines” etched from years of smiling or laughing (and are the marks of a life filled with joy so terrible?).

Instead of buying into the marketing hype for this fad, try these legit exercises in order to relieve strain in your face, neck and eyes:

Help for your face and neck

Sivananda yoga, one of the primary lineages that shaped yoga in the West, incorporates the following practices:

Facial release

Take a moderate inhale. Then open your mouth wide, and reach your tongue out and down as you look skyward with your eyes only. Exhale from your mouth (it will be audible). Repeat several times.

Neck release

1. Sit or stand with proper spinal alignment (the natural curves of your spine).

2. Inhale as you lift the crown of your head skyward. Exhale as you drop your chin to your chest. Inhale as you bring your head upright again, reaching through your crown. Exhale as you drop your head back, keeping space in the back of your neck. Inhale to bring your head upright again. Repeat a few times.

3. Inhale as you lift your crown skyward. Exhale as you drop one ear toward its corresponding shoulder. Inhale to lift your crown, and then exhale as your drop your other ear toward its corresponding shoulder. Repeat a few times.

Help for your eyes

Look away

Cut back on digital eye strain with the American Optometric Association's 20-20-20 exercise: Every 20 minutes look at something 20 feet from you for 20 seconds. Do this several times an hour. Be sure to settle your eyes on objects at varied distances each time.

Strengthen

We don't usually tone our eye muscles, but it would be better if we did. Vision problems can stem from loss of flexibility or strength in the eyes. The following exercises come from Sivananda yoga, as well.

1. Sit or stand with proper spinal alignment. Keep your head still and use your eyes only as you follow steps 2-5.

2. Look up as high as you can, and then look down as low as you can. Repeat 5-10 times, and then close and relax your eyes for 30 seconds.

3. Open your eyes. Look to the right as far as you can, and then look to the left as far as you can. Repeat 5-10 times, and then close and relax your eyes for 30 seconds.

4. Open your eyes. Look up diagonally to the right and then down diagonally to the left. Repeat 5-10 times. Look up diagonally to the left and then down diagonally to the right. Repeat 5-10 times. Close and relax your eyes for as long as you like.

5. Roll your eyes clockwise in wide circles, slowly. Begin to do so faster, as you reach 5-10 circles. Close your eyes for a few seconds. Repeat in a counter-clockwise pattern. Close and relax your eyes for as long as you like.

Mitra Malek’s reporting and writing have appeared in The Washington Post and USA Today, and she is a contributing editor for Yoga Journal. Connect at mitramalek.com.

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