magic skin conditioning shaving powder with aloe and vitamin e

Looking to get Magic Skin Conditioning Shaving Powder With Aloe And Vitamin E? Then check out our magic skin conditioning shaving powder reviews. Do you get razor bumps, ingrown hairs, or other irritations from shaving?  Before trying a chemical product like Magic Shave Powder, you might want to consider using a single blade safety razor.  You’ll get a great shave, it will be cheaper in the long run, and you don’t need to worry about chemical irritations.

If you have tried using safety razors and they didn’t work then continue reading…

SoftSheen-Carson is the company behind the Magic Shave Powder product.  There are several different varieties including Gold Fragrant, Regular Strength, Extra Strength, and platinum conditioning with Aloe and Vitamin E. 

Magic Skin Conditioning Shaving Powder With Aloe And Vitamin E

It’s a powder used to remove unwanted hair without using a razor.  Most commonly used by those that face issues with razor burn and ingrown hairs.
 Mixing the powder with water creates a paste that breaks down hair rather than cutting it off with a razor.

HOW TO USE MAGIC SHAVE POWDER

  • Mix shave powder (.5 to 2 tsp) with equal amounts of water
  • Mix to create a paste like consistency (not too thick or too runny)
  • Apply to area where hair is to be removed
  • Leave it for 5 minutes
  • Wipe product off with washcloth
  • Rinse with cool water
  • Do not use this product within 36 hours of previously using a razor on your skin.

HOW DOES IT WORK?

SoftSheen-Carson Magic Shave Power, Skin Conditioning Shaving Powder, with Vitamin  E and Aloe, Depilatory, 5 oz - Walmart.com - Walmart.com

The word Depilatory means to remove unwanted hair.  It does this by chemically dissolving hair into a jelly like substance that can be wiped away from your skin.

HOW LONG DOES IT LAST?

A 4.5 ounce container of Magic Shaving powder will last between 10 to 15 uses.

SIDE EFFECTS

It does not require a razor, so it minimizes razor burn and ingrown hairs.  Unfortunately the chemicals used can irritate the skin.  Those with sensitive skin are especially susceptible to irritation.
The best way to learn how your skin will react is to apply a very small amount to a small area on your skin to see how it reacts.  

WHERE TO BUY MAGIC SHAVE POWDER

It’s available in drug stores, and retails stores such as Walmart across the U.S. and Canada.  If you are buying online then Amazon is probably the fastest and lowest cost option.  Check for the latest price
They come as an individual product and also come in packs of 3, or 12 for people that regularly use it.

magic skin conditioning shaving powder reviews

Consumers of this product experience a wide range of results.  Everything from it works wonderful to it doesn’t work at all.  Others complain about the irritation and most everyone doesn’t care for the smell of it.
Having said that those that need to use the product due to issues with using razors love it.  It’s the only thing that really helps remove hair without causing other issues from razor burn and ingrown hairs.
If you are a first time user just make sure you take the precautions mentioned before about trying it out on a small area.  Another option to help reduce razor bumps and razor burn is to use a single blade razor.

INGREDIENTS 

The ingredients vary between the different lines of product.  Below is a sample ingredient list from the Gold Fragrant Magic Shave Powder.
Corn Starch Zea Mays , Calcium Carbonate , Calcium Thioglycolate , Calcium Hydroxide , Guanidine Carbonate , Fragrance Parfum , Eugenol , Butylphenyl Methylpropional , Linalool , Benzyl Benzoate , Citronellol.

What are hair removers, and how do they get rid of unwanted fuzz?

Creams. Wax. Sugar. Lasers. We get to the scientific root of depilation

It’s almost summer in the Northern Hemisphere. Temperatures are rising, swimming pools are opening, and bare arms and legs are emerging from winter clothing.

For some people, the start of shorts-and-swimsuit season means it’s time to get rid of body hair. These sunseekers have an array of techniques to turn to: hair removal creams, waxing and sugaring, lasers, and even a good ol’ pair of tweezers. Knowing how the various options work might help you decide which one to use.

Getting rid of body hair is a billion-dollar industry and growing worldwide. But depilatories are nothing new. Evidence indicates that prehistoric cultures used stones and shark teeth as crude razors. Some ancient Egyptians removed hair with tweezers, razors, and pumice stones and ripped it out with wax or sugar pastes, leaving behind only their eyebrows.

Chemical removers have ancient roots too. People living 6,000 to 7,000 years ago in what is now Turkey used hair removal creams made with quicklime (calcium oxide). Likewise, American Indians applied lye to get rid of their body hair, a practice colonists adopted. Bases like lye and quicklime hydrolyze nitrogen-containing amide bonds in hair’s proteins, breaking bristles down. Drain-clog removers work the same way.

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Not every historical hair removal tactic has survived, and for good reason. Inventor Albert C. Geyser successfully marketed a machine in the first half of the 20th century that could permanently remove hair with a dose of X-rays. It was quickly banned once the detrimental health effects of the radiation became apparent. A study in the 1970s attributed a full third of radiation-related cancers in women to devices like Geyser’s.

Today, the hair removal options available at home or at professional salons are safe and—depending on your tolerance—relatively painless.

Creams are a popular option for at-home removal. To understand how these work, you first have to understand hair. Hair is made of fibrous proteins called keratin, twisted like yarn or rope into long bundles. Keratin strands are cross-linked by covalent disulfide bonds and weaker hydrogen bonds. These are depilatory creams’ targets.

The active ingredients in brands Veet and Nair are salts of thioglycolic acid like potassium thioglycolate or calcium thioglycolate in combination with bases such as calcium, sodium, or potassium hydroxide. The bases serve two purposes. They cause the hair to swell, opening its keratin fibers to allow thioglycolate to penetrate. The bases also remove the proton on thioglycolate’s thiol group. Once thioglycolate’s proton leaves, its sulfur atom is free to attack the hair protein’s disulfide bonds. Break enough of those, and the hair degrades completely and can simply be wiped away.

Because of this mechanism of action, chemical hair removers are remarkably selective, studies have shown. Researchers tested Nair on thin, thick, and medium hair, and on cotton, rayon, and polyester fibers. All three strands of hair broke within 10 minutes, but the remover had no effect on the other fibers, none of which contain disulfide bonds.

Other experiments have shown that cream hair removers should have a pH between about 12.0 and 12.5 to make sure the products work quickly but aren’t so caustic that they burn the skin, which has a pH of 4.5–5.5. Dermatologist Meghan Feely says cream hair removers can cause chemical burns for some people. They should be used according to their directions to minimize risk.

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Because these chemicals are so effective, the book is basically closed on finding new depilatory agents, says Heike Hanau, a marketing manager for Merck KGaA, which used to supply calcium thioglycolate for hair removers. But she says chemists are still working to improve depilatories’ smell. One by-product of thioglycolate’s reaction with disulfide bonds is hydrogen sulfide, which smells like rotten eggs.

Waxing is another common method for hair removal that can be done at home or by a professional in a salon. Wax, a mixture of lipids and long alkanes, can come from bees, plants, or petroleum products. The long alkyl chains make the wax a malleable solid at or just above room temperature. For hair removal, the wax is generally heated and spread across the skin. As it cools and hardens, it traps hairs, and when it’s yanked away, it pulls them out or breaks them off.

Sugaring has emerged in recent years as a trendy alternative to waxing. It works by the same principle: Spread a thick paste across the skin, then pull it off, along with some hairs. Sugaring wax, as it’s sometimes called, can be made at home with a recipe candy makers will recognize: Heat a mixture of water, table sugar, and lemon juice to about 120 °C until it turns golden brown, otherwise known as caramelization.

In this reaction, water hydrolyzes table sugar, known to chemists as sucrose, splitting it into glucose and fructose. The acid in lemon juice acts as a catalyst by protonating the oxygen that links sucrose’s two halves, encouraging addition of a hydroxyl group from water. The product, the mixture of hydroxylated glucose and fructose, is known as invert sugar in the food world, and it crystallizes at a higher temperature than sucrose alone, making for a spreadable wax.

Fans of sugaring typically offer two arguments for why it’s better than waxing. First, it allegedly penetrates more deeply into hair follicles for more complete removal. Society of Cosmetic Chemists President Perry Romanowski says there’s no evidence to support that claim. How well it works and how much it hurts mostly come down to the skill of the person pulling the hair, he says. The second claim is that the paste adheres only to dead skin cells, not live ones, reducing irritation when it’s yanked away. American University’s Matthew Hartings, who studies food chemistry and is also a member of C&EN’s advisory board, is doubtful. “I’ve got a lifetime of trying to clean caramel off my hands that calls shenanigans on that,” he says.

And then there are lasers, the newest entrant in the hair-removal game. Professionals train these instruments, tuned to an infrared wavelength absorbed by the pigment melanin, on the hair that needs removing. Melanin gives hair—as well as skin—its color. The absorption heats up the hair, frying it down to its roots beneath the skin. It works best on dark hair against light skin, but experiments have shown that neodymium-doped yttrium aluminum garnet lasers, which can focus more tightly than the diode lasers commonly used, can be effective on dark skin.

Hair-removing lasers require approval by the U.S. Food & Drug Administration before people can use them. Other hair-removing products may also if a bill introduced in the Senate becomes law. The Personal Care Products Safety Act would give FDA many of the same powers to regulate cosmetics that it currently has to regulate food. Companies would be required to disclose the ingredients in their products and give the agency jurisdiction to evaluate whether those ingredients are safe for people to use.

Because hair removal has a long history and most of the methods around today have been used for decades or millennia, depilatory methods are unlikely to change. Which product you prefer to remove a little hair here or there is probably less important than getting out there and enjoying summer.

Hair Removal Creams 101

Personal Hygiene ­Image Gallery Hair removal creams can be a simple alternative to shaving. See more personal hygiene pictures.

Personal Hygiene ­Image Gallery Hair removal creams can be a simple alternative to shaving. See more personal hygiene picturesISTOCKPHOTO.COM/CARLO DAPINO

Some people just have more hair than they’d like. Long, flowing tresses may be appealing, but a full body of hair — on men or women — may not be. If you’re feeling too hirsute and looking for a way to remove unwanted patches of body hair, hair removal creams may be the answer.

Many people remove body hair by shaving, but the effect of razors may be too temporary. It can also be challenging to reach some of those difficult spots, like your back, and shaving too often in one spot can cause irritation and make you more susceptible to cuts. Other hair removal options include lasers and electrolysis, but these methods are time-consuming, expensive and perhaps too permanent. They also often carry many potential side effects. Depilatories, more commonly known as hair removal creams, offer a reasonable alternative. Depilatories work by breaking down the hair’s protein structure so that the hair comes out of the skin easily when you rub off the cream [source: U.S. Food and Drug Administration].

Wipe on, wipe off — it sounds easy, right? Hair removal creams may seem like a pretty simple solution, but as with any skin treatment, you should know your products before you run out to buy them and start slathering them on. Whether or not hair removal creams will work for you depends on your hair and skin type. The body part on which you’re applying cream and the amount of hair you have are factors, too. You should consider how often you are willing to apply cream, as most people need to use depilatories once a week. Hair removal creams also have potential side effects, some of which can be painful.

If you think depilatories might work for you, then read on to learn more about how they work, what ingredients they contain, and their advantages and disadvantages.Contents

  1. Chemistry of Hair Removal Cream
  2. Benefits of Hair Removal Creams
  3. Problems with Hair Removal Creams
  4. Choosing Hair Removal Creams

Chemistry of Hair Removal Cream

Before you put something on your skin, you might want to know what’s in it and what it does. The term “depilatory” actually refers to any method for removing hair. The hair removal creams discussed in this article are called chemical depilatories because they contain a few different alkaline chemicals, such as sodium thioglycolate, strontium sulfide and calcium thioglycolate, that react with the hair on your body.

So what exactly do these chemicals do? Depilatories are usually available as creams, but they also can come as gels, lotions, aerosols or roll-ons. Once rubbed or sprayed onto the skin, the formulation breaks down the chemical bonds that hold the protein structure of your hair together. These proteins are known as keratins. Once a depilatory dissolves the keratin, the hair becomes weak enough to fall loose from its follicle. The resulting substance is a bit like jelly, and it’s possible to rub or wash off patches of hair with ease [source: Cressy].

The combination of calcium thioglycolate and sodium hydroxide in most hair removal creams is the main chemical reaction that usually causes such a strong and often unpleasant odor. Some creams, however, now contain additional ingredients that mask the sulfuric scent, but it’s important to bear in mind that even these fragrances can be chemical irritants.

To choose the right cream, it’s important to consider the type of skin you have. If you have especially sensitive skin, you should consult your doctor or a dermatologist before picking out a product. When using hair removal creams or any topical ointment, it’s a good idea to test a small patch of skin before applying the substance to a large area. This way, if you do have a reaction, it’s localized and won’t affect large areas.

Now that you know how hair removal creams work, it’s time to consider the reasons for using one.PERM OR DEPILATORY?

If you’ve ever gotten a permanent wave, or perm, you know that smell. It’s the same smell that many chemical depilatories have, and this is because the same chemical reaction is occurring. During a perm, your hair stylist uses chemicals to break down the protein structure of your hair, so he or she can reshape it into curls. The difference is that instead of leaving the alkaline mixture in your hair, your stylist will neutralize it with something like hydrogen peroxide to stop the hair from breaking down completely.

Benefits of Hair Removal Creams

The foremost benefit of hair removal cream, of course, is the removal of unwanted hair. However, there are several ways to remove body hair, so it helps to compare depilatories to other methods.

Consumers often look for cheap and easy fixes to just about every dilemma. Hair removal creams can be both. Prices range from $4 to $15 for most chemical depilatories, so you should have little trouble finding an affordable option. Moreover, if you pick a cream that doesn’t work well for you, you haven’t wasted a great deal of money, and you can probably afford to try another brand.

It also doesn’t get much easier than spreading cream over a patch of hair, waiting a few minutes, and then using a washcloth soaked in warm water to rub off the cream. Unlike waxing, this easy method is also pain-free if you follow the directions and avoid sensitive areas. Hair removal creams come in roll-on, rub-on and gel forms, each of which reduces the mess associated with application.

An added benefit to using hair removal creams is that when you rub off the cream and hair, you’re also exfoliating your skin. Exfoliation removes dead skin cells that build up on the surface of your skin — when you’ve finished rubbing, your skin will be not only hairless but also glowing, because you’ve revealed new cells.

Finally, and most importantly, chemical depilatories get under your skin. They remove hair from just below the surface, so you won’t feel stubble as soon. Hair removal creams usually get rid of hair for a week, which is less time than waxing but more than shaving. Studies have also shown that using creams can slow hair growth in affected areas.

So far, hair removal creams may sound like a pretty good option, but you should always consider the potential side affects. Find out the downsides to chemical depilatories on the next page.WHY ATHLETES GET RID OF HAIR

Swimmers and cyclists have a history of removing any hair not covered by their athletic wear. Some say that it makes them faster, which may be true for swimmers. Others say that it makes it easier to massage aching muscles. Cyclists also claim that hairless legs heal faster from cuts and scrapes. [source: Active].

Problems with Hair Removal Creams

Aside from the smell, you still might face a few small problems and one potentially big problem with hair removal creams.

First, you might make a mess. Creams can be messy before they start working, and getting rid of the cream plus broken-down hair is a challenge. Another problem results from uneven application. If you don’t spread the cream on smoothly over an entire area, such as your leg, then you might end up with a patchy look in which some spots are hairless and others are not.

The potentially big problem associated with hair removal creams has to do with chemistry. Depilatory creams contain harsh chemicals, and the alkalis that dissolve hair can irritate or burn skin and cause allergic reactions. Just like hair, skin contains keratin, the protein targeted by alkaline chemicals.

When using a hair removal cream, make sure that you follow the directions and read any warnings on the product. You should conduct a patch skin test at least 24 hours before applying the cream over a large area, especially if you have not used hair removal cream before. The skin test will indicate whether you have a reaction or are allergic to the chemicals in the cream. Depilatory users have reported suffering from burns, blisters, rashes, stinging sensations and skin peeling [source: U.S. Food and Drug Administration]. If redness or itching develops in the application area, throw out the cream and try something else. In the event of a chemical burn, you should wash the area thoroughly and remove all traces of the cream, then wrap the affected area in a loose, clean, dry cloth. You may want to consult a physician for further treatment.

If your skin shows no reaction to the cream, then examine the target area for cuts, scrapes and any other surface damage. Don’t use a depilatory if you’ve shaved recently. You may have razor nicks and cuts that you can’t see. If the cream gets into them, it will irritate your skin. Depilatories should not be used around the eyes, including on the eyebrows. Remember, above all, that hair removal creams are topical ointments meant for the surface of your skin.

So you’ve made up your mind to try a hair removal cream. Before you head to the store, read on to find out how to make an informed choice among the many available options.VANIQA

If you are a woman with excessive hair growth on your face, you may have considered using Vaniqa. This prescription drug works by slowing down enzymes that help hair grow. It does not stop hair growth, however. Doctors prescribe Vaniqa primarily for women who have excessive hair growth under their chins. Users spread the cream on the area where they want to inhibit hair growth after removing the existing hair [source: Mayo Clinic].

Choosing Hair Removal Creams

Deciding which hair removal cream to use depends on a number of factors. Believe it or not, your gender is the least important issue. Certainly, men tend to have coarser hair, and that may affect which product they buy, but there are several other issues to consider.

The most important factors in selecting a chemical depilatory are skin sensitivities and allergies. If you are prone to rashes and breakouts or have had reactions to other topical ointments and skin products, you should check with your doctor before trying any hair removal cream. Some creams are formulated specifically for sensitive skin, and they may include moisturizer and aloe to soothe irritated skin. Other creams contain stronger formulations for coarser hair that may cause greater skin irritation.

The next factor to consider is the area of unwanted hair. For example, you should never use hair removal cream designed for your back on your pubic area. You’re best off using a depilatory specifically designed for your bikini line, because the skin around your genitals is so sensitive. You also shouldn’t use a chemical depilatory on any area that your underwear covers, since this can cause additional irritation [sources: Segal].

You’ll also need to decide whether you prefer roll-on creams, gels or other types of products. It’s easier to apply roll-ons more neatly than other products, but they may not be as thick as you need them to be. If you don’t like the feel of creams, gels are a potential option.

When in doubt about your decision, ask a dermatologist for recommendations. Now that you know what to look for and what to ask, you’re ready to make the best choice possible for your hair removal needs.

Best Facial Hair Removal Creams

Here’s a list of the Best Creams among all the available in the market that help to remove facial hairs from the root providing the best results. The list is prepared under the guidance of the leading and renowned Skin Specialists. After thorough research and survey, interaction with the customers who have used these products and the benefit they got after usage, these products were sorted, so you can get the best facial hair removal cream for you.

1 – Olay Smooth Finish Duo Facial Hair Removal Cream

Olay Smooth Finish Facial Hair Removal Duo Medium to Coarse Hair 1 Kit

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Olay has become the most trusted brand for its active cosmetics. Olay has come up with a solution for removing the facial hairs that are fine, coarse or medium hairs. It comes in a two-step process that can erase all the stubborn hairs leaving a smooth, glowing, and hair free skin. The method is entirely pain-free.

This product pack comes with two creams; one is a guarding cream for skin which is massaged first at the areas that need to be treated. The other is Hair removal cream which is applied as a thick coat on the area which makes the skin unseen. This needs to be kept for 8 minutes.

Key Features

  • Removes fine, medium and coarse hairs from the upper lip and jaw line
  • Less irritation on application
  • Facial hair re-growth is very slow to post utilization
  • No swelling, redness or burn marks observed
  • The effect lasts for three months
  • Skin protection balm’s texture is very squishy and greasy

Pros

  • The Best solution to eradicate facial hairs
  • Easy to use
  • Quick application and removal
  • Gives about 12 uses in a single pack
  • Eliminates the problem of stubborn hairs
  • Skin gets smooth and precise post application
  • It comes with a guarding cream that protects the skin from any side effects

Cons

  • Hairs are not removed from the core
  • Smells foul
  • Its burns and sting
  • Not that useful for thick hairs
  • It is Not recommended for sensitive skin
  • Few people felt that their skin was peeled as a side effect

2 – Avon Skin So Soft Facial Hair Removal Cream

Avon Skin So Soft Fresh & Smooth Sensitive Skin Facial Hair Removal Cream - Set of 3

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The cream from Skin So Soft removes unwanted hair easily. Its solution comprises of Aloe Vera and Meadowfoam oil, which makes it very mild to use on sensitive skin. Also, the inclusion of Aloe Vera makes the skin smooth, and it is entirely unscented, i.e., free of any foul smell. The application of this cream leaves the skin soft and moisturized apart from hair removal.

Its application process is quite easy. A gentle application of a thick layer of cream is applied (no rubbing) on the area where hair needs to be removed. The small area needs to be tested after 2.5 minutes. The maximum time for the solution to stay on the skin is 8 minutes. The solution is entirely odorless.

Key Features

  • Easy removal of the unwanted hairs
  • The skin becomes clean and smooth
  • Contains meadowfoam oil and Aloe Vera
  • Fragrance-free
  • Rigorously tested for minimum irritation
  • It works well on fine hairs

Pros

  • Helps to remove hair easily
  • Less irritation
  • No foul smell
  • Clean and smooth skin

Cons

  • Does not work on coarse hairs
  • Few red marks are observed
  • Few customers experienced skin burns

3 – Veet Gel Hair Removal Cream for Sensitive Skin

Hair Removal Cream – VEET Silk and Fresh Technology Legs & Body Gel Cream Hair Remover, Sensitive Formula with Aloe Vera and Vitamin E, Pump Bottle, 13.5 Fl Oz (Pack of 2)

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Veet has come up with a perfect sensitive gel-based formula that works very well on the sensitive skin as well as removes the unwanted hairs from the roots gently and effectively. The formula comprises of Aloe Vera and Vitamin E which leaves the skin soft, supple and moisturized. As it is a sensitive formula, no problems of bumps, redness, soreness or nicks are observed. This solution helps the skin to stay hydrated for one complete day.

The application needs you to spread the cream gently on the area with the help of a spatula and leave on for five minutes. A check needs to be done in a small area after five minutes. If the hair is removed easily, then remove the whole coating. If a few hairs appear stubborn, they can be treated for a longer duration up to 10 minutes maximum. This solution can be used on all the body parts, including hands, legs except the face.

Key Features

  • Chemical depilatories in the cream hold an active element that dissolves the hair shaft.
  • The spatula implements a mechanical action which pulls away from the dissolved hair from the skin
  • Removes the unwanted hairs easily within 5 minutes
  • Can be used for all body parts
  • Enriched with Vitamin E and Aloe Vera
  • Excellent for Sensitive Skin

Pros

  • It works on all the body parts
  • No burning sensation, redness or soreness
  • Negligible irritation
  • Quick application and removal as it comes with a spatula and post wash, no residue is left on the skin that can cause any irritation.
  • Fast acting formula
  • Perfect for a sensitive skin

Cons

  • It has a chemical foul smell
  • Effectiveness of result on hair is too less
  • There are reports about the tingling sensation which might occur due to long-time application
  • Few users who might have over sensitive skin reported about rashes post application

4 – Salley Hansen Hair Removal Cream for Face and Body

Sally Hansen Hair Remover Kit, 1 Count

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Salley Hansen has a very capable kit that offers to its customers. The hair removal process is pain-free, and the action is done very fast. The solution comprises of Vitamin E lotion, which makes the skin soft, smooth, and does the deep conditioning. It is also enriched with Collagen which moisturizes the skin from deep. This solution works best on fine or medium hairs.

The solution also encompasses the extracts of Pumpkin Seeds, Saw Palmetto and the Willow herbs which help to prevent the hair re-growth. The application of this product treats the skin, making it hair-free and healthy.

Key Features

  • This solution works well on fine to medium hairs
  • Can be used on any body part
  • Does not work well for thick or coarse hair
  • Comprises of Vitamin E lotion which helps to condition the skin
  • Inclusion of Saw Palmetto, Pumpkin Seed extract and Willow herb for stopping re-growth of the hair
  • Composition of Collagen will moisturize the skin

Pros

  • Easy to use
  • The application process is very convenient
  • Inclusion of Vitamin E makes the skin smooth post application
  • Very less irritation
  • No redness, soreness or burn marks
  • Hair re-growth is slow

Cons

  • It’s not very useful when it comes to coarse hairs

5 – Jolen Cream Bleach For Facial Hair Removal

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Jolen is a very experienced company that has won its customer’s trust when it comes to the removal of hair. It is a very safe product to lighten the dark hairs on face, hands, hairline, neck, back, and brows, making it mix with the natural skin tone. The removal is very easy, and the application renders the skin clean, smooth, pale, and soft.

The product kit holds the crème and accelerator. A ratio of 1:3 needs to be mixed in a plastic (No Metal) container. Once the product in the required proportion is mixed well, apply the formula on the skin for about 10 minutes. Care should be taken that the solution does not touch the eyebrows.

Key Features

  • Lightens the skin hair
  • Makes the skin soft and moisture post application for about two weeks
  • Does not dry out the skin
  • Clears the complexion and removes any uneven tone
  • The usage is effortless
  • No skin burns

Pros

  • De-tans the skin
  • Lightens Hairs
  • No Irritation, burn-marks, or redness

Cons

  • A strong foul smell
  • It causes a mild itching
  • Doesn’t come with a pre-bleach cream
  • Mixing the powder and crème is a cumbersome process

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