Cheap Anti-Aging Products that Work
There are two things you need to look for in cheap anti-aging products that work states Dr. Ellen Marmur, MD, a dermatologist at the Mt. Sinai Medical Center in New York City. And believe it or not, they are not the active ingredients listed in small print on the back of the packaging. Read further to find out what those two things are that will help you identify cheap anti-aging products that work, as well discover her top choices of anti-aging products for women on a budget to buy for their beauty and skincare.
Dr. Ellen Marmur says that the front of the anti-aging product is where you need to look first in choosing a cheap anti-aging product that works.
“The two things you want to see clearly are number one— moisturizer. Moisturizer is going to protect your skin and let your body heal itself naturally and get rid of wrinkles. And, the second thing you want is SPF, and that’s going to defend you from sun damage and all the signs of aging like wrinkles and spots,” says Dr. Marmur.
On The Dr. Oz Show, Dr. OZ states that “Looking younger does not have to break the bank.” And to make his point, Dr. Oz turned over his credit card to three women for an anti-aging product shopping spree to see what products they chose for a price comparison with cheap anti-aging products recommended by Dr. Marmur.
The first anti-aging product compared was a high-priced popular wrinkle cream that costs $42. The shopper who chose the product admitted that the plastic packaging, the professional recommendations and the price were the factors that made her decide that this wrinkle cream must work well on wrinkles. “You get what you pay for—right?” she told Dr. Oz. However, Dr. Oz had a surprise for her.
“The world’s cheapest anti-aging product for wrinkles,” says Dr. Oz, “actually costs $4.79.”
Dr. Marmur concurred with Dr. Oz and told viewers that she recommends a product called “St. Ives Timeless Skin Collagen Elastin Facial Moisturizer” for treating wrinkles.
The second shopper bought an “under eye cream” for treating dark circles under her eyes and admitted that she too bought her choice based on the packaging advertisement that claimed the cream is the surgical equivalent of treating skin under the eyes. Her cost: $68.00.