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Derma E Advanced Peptides & Collagen Serum -- 2 fl oz

Derma E Advanced Peptides & Collagen Serum
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Derma E Advanced Peptides & Collagen Serum -- 2 fl oz

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Derma E Advanced Peptides & Collagen Serum Description

  • This Nourishing, Double-Action Treatment Formula Addresses the Look of Deep Lines and Wrinkles to Promote Smoother, Younger-Looking Skin
  • Cruelty Free • Non GMO • Gluten Free • Soy Free
  • Skin Restore

Take a stand against wrinkles. This nourishing, double-action, oil-free powerhouse serum is formulated with multi-peptides, Matrixyl® synthe’6® and Argireline ®, to help reduce the appearance of deep lines and wrinkles while plant extract Pycnogenol®, a powerful antioxidant, may help support healthy collagen. Powerful anti-aging peptides with benefits: • Matrixyl® synthe’6®: May help support collagen for healthy-looking tone and texture. • Argireline®: Helps to smooth the appearance of fine lines, leaving skin feeling soft. Enriched with anti-aging antioxidants Vitamin C and Green Tea, this intense wrinkle-fighting, peptide-infused formula promotes a more youthful-looking complexion.


How to use: After thoroughly cleansing and toning your skin, pump a small amount of Peptides Plus Serum onto the fingertips and apply generously to deep lines around your mouth, eyes, and forehead. May be used alone or in combination with other derma e moisturizers to enhance their effect. Use twice daily

Free Of
Animal testing, GMO, gluten, soy, animal ingredients, paraben, sulfate, mineral oil and lanolin.

*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, glycerin (vegetable derived), organic camellia sinensis (green tea) leaf extract*, propanediol (vegetable derived), hydroxypropyl cyclodextrin, palmitoyl tripeptide-38 (matrixyl synthe'6®), acetyl hexapeptide-8 (Argireline®NP), microcrystalline cellulose (plant derived), cellulose gum (plant derived), panthenol (provitamin B5), pinus pinaster (pycnogenol®) bark extract, acacia seyal gum extract (plant derived collagen), ascorbyl palmitate (vitamin C Ester), tocopheryl acetate (vitamin E), allantoin, caprylic/capric triglyceride (plant derived), ethylhexyl palmitate, leucine, tyrosine, alanine, xanthan gum, sodium citrate, phenoxyethanol, ethylhexylglycerin, natural fragrance oils. *Certified Organic Ingredients

Due to the use of natural ingredients, the color of this product may slightly alter over time. 

The product you receive may contain additional details or differ from what is shown on this page, or the product may have additional information revealed by partially peeling back the label. We recommend 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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Is Blue Light From Your Phone Making You Age Prematurely?

Bad news for the millions of us who stare at smartphone, TV, computer and tablet screens for hours on end: The so-called blue light they emit might speed up the aging process.

A study published in October 2019 in the journal Aging and Mechanisms of Disease suggests that extensive exposure to blue LED light — similar to blue light from devices like phones and tablets — might reduce our lifespans.

Woman in Bed at Night Staring at Smartphone Possibly Experiencing Premature Aging From the Effects of Blue Light From the Screen |

In the study, researchers at Oregon State University (OSU) subjected certain fruit flies to 12 hours of blue-light exposure coupled with 12 hours of darkness. The researchers tested their blue-light theory on fruit flies because of the cellular and development traits they share with humans and animals.

Compared with flies that remained in complete darkness or that stayed in conditions where blue wavelengths were filtered out of light, the lifespans of the flies that spent half their time in blue light were shortened “very dramatically,” study leader Jaga Giebultowicz, professor of integrative biology at OSU, says in a news release.

The OSU researchers speculate that the loss of brain function detected in the flies exposed to blue light could explain their decreased lifespans. “However, at this time, we cannot exclude the possibility that other fly tissues could be affected by blue light and contribute to the accelerated aging,” the study says.

Keep in mind that the test subjects in the OSU study were flies, not people. So we have no clue whether blue-light exposure actually might cut into the lifespans of humans.

Aside from the possibility that exposure to blue light from digital screens and artificial lighting hastens the aging process, scientific evidence indicates it disrupts sleep, contributes to eye strain and other vision problems, and might damage our skin.

However, naturally produced blue light is actually beneficial, according to Harvard Medical School.

“The primary source of blue light is the sun — it’s actually why the sky is blue. Blue light from the sun helps your body regulate its natural sleep and wake cycles, and makes you feel good and peppy and energized,” says Earth Mama Organics, a seller of an array of organic products like sunscreen and soap.

To curb potential damage from blue light, heed the following advice from Harvard Medical School, Allure magazine, the American Optometric Association, Columbia University Medical Center, and TechRepublic.

  • Rely on dim red lights for nighttime lighting. Red light poses less of a threat to a good night’s sleep that blue light does.
  • Two to three hours before going to sleep, shut off all electronic devices and read a book, meditate or engage in another relaxing activity.
  • After 20 minutes of exposure to blue light, particularly from digital screens, take a 20-second break and look at something 20 feet away.
  • Lower the brightness level of screens on digital devices.
  • Activate the blue-light filter on your smartphone.
  • Watch TV. Believe it or not, TV screens emit less blue light than the screens of other electronic devices do. Plus, you’re typically not as close to a TV screen as you are to a smartphone, computer or tablet screen.
  • Purchase light bulbs that don’t emit blue light.
  • Although their effect is debatable, try blue-light-fighting skin care products like mineral sunscreens and antioxidant-rich serums.
  • Look into getting amber-tinted, blue-light-blocking glasses of the prescription or non-prescription variety.

Considering that the use of digital devices keeps rising and that there’s “no sign of screen time diminishing, it’s crucial for consumers to consider resources that aid in digital wellness,” Brad Bell, senior vice president of global marketing at ZAGG Inc., whose products include digital-screen protectors, says in a news release.

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