Manufactured by DermaLogics laboratories, Rejuvinol claims to hydrate and refresh dry and damaged skin. It is meant to be used in conjunction with another cream called Rejuvox, as a day cream with Rejuvox as a night cream. It claims to be a less invasive botox alternative with no side effects.
I cannot be sure of the official website. But there are numerous third party sellers on the market offering discounts and deals to beat each other out. Its main ingredients are hyaluronic acid and argireline, which have been shown to be highly effective in at home anti wrinkle treatments. It also contains a number of moisturizers to soften and smooth rough, dry skin.
Hyaluronic acid and argireline are about the most effective ingredients in the home care wrinkle industry. However, they can in no way measure up to the results of a procedure like botox. Likewise, while they may claim to have “proven results” and “clinical trials”, they fail to product these for the use of the general public. They require you to pair Rejuvinol with another product, driving up your cost, or they have an excuse when the product doesn’t work for you. And while it claims to have no side effects, it contains ingredients such as artificial fragrances and parabens, which have been known to irritate some individuals’ skin.
Rejuvinol looks like a descent moisturizer. But if I were looking for a good moisturizer, I could go to my local grocery store and buy one of the higher end lotions for about $10-20. Rejuvinol prices are obviously way above this. It really has nothing to set it apart or make it worth buying above one of its competitors.