One good way to pamper yourself is with a skin treatment, meant to reduce wrinkles, brighten, lighten and rejuvenate the face. Spa Facial Eye Treatment from Lisa Hoffman claims to be able to do this with a natural ingredient list.
Lisa Hoffman Spa Facial Eye Treatment is formulated with two key ingredients to provide your eyes with a gentle, yet effective lifting and rejuvenating experience. These ingredients include: Rice Bran protein and Soybean oil for reduction of dark under eye circles.
Additionally, the treatment includes three peptides and a Marine Moisture Patch for moisturization and additional anti-aging effects. The peptides included are: Haloxyl, Dermaxyl, and Matrixyl 3000.
Spa Facial Eye Treatment only needs to be applied once a week to achieve optimum results.
Unfortunately, this product retails at $45 for only about .47 oz of product. This is a little expensive, but since you use the product only once a week, there is a good chance it will last for some time.
We have been unable to find detailed consumer reviews about this product, and are unsure if it produces any results or side-effects. Because of the lack of reported side-effects, it does seem that this product will be safe for use.
In addition to an overall lack of consumer reviews and information on the product, we were unable to find any clinical trials or research studies to back up any claims made about Lisa Hoffman Spa Facial Eye Treatment.
One important benefit of this product however is its availability. It can be purchased both through nationwide retailers as well as online through third party websites. However, we were unable to find any solid proof of a satisfaction guarantee, except through some of the third party websites.
These sites aren’t actually guaranteeing the product to work, but instead guaranteeing that you will receive the product as described.
Dig it or Ditch it?
The overall lack of information leads us to conclude that this product may not actually be able to produce the promised results. Additionally, the price of $45 leads us to wonder if you are actually paying for a product, or instead just the brand name and the “clout” that comes with it.