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Derma E Skinbiotics® SOS Cream - Tea Tree & Oregano -- 4 oz


Derma E Skinbiotics® SOS Cream - Tea Tree & Oregano
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Derma E Skinbiotics® SOS Cream - Tea Tree & Oregano -- 4 oz

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Derma E Skinbiotics® SOS Cream - Tea Tree & Oregano Description

  • Just what the doc ordered.
  • This theraputic, moisturizing cream helps to calm an array of skin concerns.
  • Formulated with purifying Tea Tree Oil and antioxidant-rich Oregano oils to help smoothe and comfort while Panthenol and Aloe Vera help to hydrate and reduce redness.
  • This Treatment Cream Contains Tea Tree Oil and Oregano, Both Proven to Provide Natural Antibacterial, Antifungal and Antiseptic Properties
  • ECO-ETHICAL » 100% Vegan • Non-GMO • Cruelty-Free
  • Gluten Free Soy Free

This rich, soothing cream blends Tea Tree and Oregano oil to help a variety of skin problems including bacterial and fungal issues, insect bites, rashes, abrasions, itching and dryness.

Help fight a wide variety of serious skin problems including bacterial and fungal skin issues, insect bites, rashes, abrasions, itching and dryness with this soothing moisturizing crème. Eco-friendly Tea Tree and organic Oregano provide powerful, natural antibacterial, antifungal and antiseptic properties and have been proven effective for helping combat a range of bacterial organisms. Avocado and Chamomile help hydrate, soften and soothe dry, rough and irritated skin. Ideal for those looking for a powerful, versatile product that aids in a variety of skin issues while moisturizing, soothing and protecting skin from future problems. Please Note: A randomized study conducted in the United Kingdom evaluated the effectiveness of Tea Tree Oil eradicating the increasingly resistant bacteria methicillin-resistant Staphylococcus (MRSA) often found in hospitals, and found it was more effective than the comparative standard treatment at clearing skin lesions. A study conducted in Italy tested the antibacterial and antifungal activity of essential oils. Oregano Oil was shown to have high bacteriostatic activity against Staphylococcus aureus, Escherichia coli and other bacteria. Antifungal properties were also exhibited against Candida albicans.


Directions

Apply generously as often as desired to relieve symptoms.

Free Of
Animal ingredients, animal cruelty, paraben, sulfate, mineral oil, lanolin, gluten and GMOs.

*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, carthamus tinctorius (safflower) seed oil, melaleuca alternifolia (tea tree) leaf oil, cetyl alcohol (plant derived), stearic acid (vegetable derived), glyceryl stearate (vegetable derived), polysorbate 20, glycerin (vegetable derived), glyceryl stearate se, polysorbate 60, persea gratissima (avocado) oil, sesamum indicum (sesame) seed oil, prunus amygdalus dulcis (sweet almond) oil, origanum vulgare (oregano) oil, organic aloe barbadensis (aloe vera) gel extract*, organic chamomilla recutita (matricaria) flower extract*, panthenol (provitamin B5), equisetum arvense (horsetail) extract, allantoin, carrageenan (seaweed derived), cetearyl glucoside (plant derived), glyceryl stearate citrate (vegetable derived), xanthan gum, phenoxyethanol, ethylhexylglycerin. *Certified Organic Ingredients
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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4 Common Quarantine Beauty Dilemmas, Solved

Not sure how beauty upkeep is going in your lockdown life, but over here it means brushing my teeth by bedtime and cajoling my husband to trim my hair. To be fair, I've never been into makeup, facials or manicures. But I'm big on physical fitness and, mercifully, if I get the light right, video calls are magically forgiving on wrinkles and under-eye bags. Truth is we all want to look—and feel—good. We just have different ways of doing it, and some strategies are more sustainable than others. Dressed Up Woman at Home Dancing to Feel Beautiful During Quarantine | Vitacost.com/Blog “To me, beauty is 100 percent defined by confidence,” says Lauren Boggi, a Los Angeles-based celebrity fitness trainer and founder of Studio LB, a virtual fitness platform featuring her signature cardio and body-sculpting workouts. “It’s an attitude, and a way of taking care of yourself so that you are your best you. It’s not at all about perfection. I always tell women to own the difference that makes them beautiful. They’re not working out to be thin. They’re working out to feel alive. It’s very different, and your best self will emerge as a side effect. When a woman oozes aliveness she’s the most beautiful, magnetic person in a room.” To be fair (once more), from what I’ve seen, Boggi must turn heads based on looks alone, and I hope she's okay with me saying so. But that doesn't make her point any less valid. “I empower people through movement, so confidence and being comfortable in your skin is really the heart of my brand message. I really believe that beauty is the whole package of mind, body and spirit,” Boggi says. “Smart and accessible nutrition, as in eating healthy, whole foods, and drinking plenty of water is just as important, and so is taking good care of your skin.” Now then, let's get down to business. Below are four pandemic-prompted beauty problems, and Boggi's take on solving them, along with info from a few other sources.

1. You feel like a slob

Make an effort. “Shower, and wear real clothes,” Boggi says. “The mental and physical reset is key. Get out of the sweats. I promise you’ll feel so much better.”

2. You feel lethargic, so you're not bothering with beauty upkeep

Go outside. “Fresh vibes and fresh air feel so good,” Boggi says. “I’ve been taking two to three walks daily and also working outdoors whenever possible. I’m in SoCal so this is easy for me, but do whatever you can to get outdoors.” Exercise. “How lucky are we that we have digital fitness?” says Boggi, who started her virtual workout platform in 2016, before coronavirus cooped us up. “So many people are new to and struggling with at-home fitness. I’m getting the vibe that many feel like working out from home is subpar, but honestly it just takes some getting used to. Having a strong, fit body that is flexible, has muscle definition and good joint mobility is number one. If you want to look and feel beautiful and confident, you absolutely have to move. Movement is lifeblood: It makes your skin glow and oxygenates every cell in your body.” Wash your face. So simple, but as I write this, it's 3 p.m. and I still haven't done it. “Washing” varies depending on your skin and preferences. For example, drier skin needs only a morning rinse or a rub with non-soap cleanser (shout out to Derma E, which I've used for years), according to beauty experts.

3. You're putting on pounds

Create a meal plan. Apparently, lots of folks have gained weight since the pandemic started, a condition dubbed “Quarantine 15,” 15 referring to pounds gained. “Quarantine isn’t free reign to eat and drink whatever you want whenever you want, and I can promise you that you will really regret it if you do,” Boggi says. “Make sure you’re drinking water, eating meals and not just snacking.” Turn on music and dance. “Morning and night I blast music and freestyle,” Boggi says. “Energy out, guys. It is cathartic.”

4. Your hair is mangy

Self-style. If you live alone, hilarious stylist Brad Mondo’s YouTube videos are truly useful for DIY trimming, coloring and more. I followed one when my mop was too unruly to wind into a hair clip and my husband drew the line at figuring out how to cut layers. Or just let yourself be. If becoming your own stylist terrifies you, let your hair grow in its own wild way or shave it off with wild abandon. Let your true hair color come through. “Make peace,” Boggi says. “This (pandemic) is the ultimate reset, right?” To be fair (a final time), Boggi was referring to letting go of interpersonal conflicts. But intrapersonal conflict—our incessant internal critiquing—can be harder to brook, so her tip is just as useful when dealing with ourselves. Mitra Malek is a news journalist and former Yoga Journal senior editor and contributing editor.
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