La Mer Review

I’m sure many of you have heard about the miracle of la Mer. La Mer means the Sea in English; and sea kelp is what constitutes most of la Mer’s miracle broth. This is no typical sea kelp: it’s  harvested only twice a year. For the miracle broth, la Mer’s sea kelp is combined with other natural vitamin and mineral rich ingredients, and then painstakingly processed for months with special bio-fermentation process that includes using energy in the form of light and sound waves. Next time someone says that they can get all the ingredients of la Mer for less than $10, tell them to look up the specifics of la Mer’s ingredients/how it’s collected and processed, and then try getting ingredients of exact same quality! Yes, even so, it still won’t cost as much as la Mer products for obvious reasons. But my point here is that you can’t get a bag of sea kelp at the market and think that it equals to sea kelp used by la Mer. Without the miracle broth, creme de la Mer is merely a very moisture rich cream.
I used creme de la Mer years ago after someone recommended it to me during my efforts of battling adult acne. My skin was at it’s worst condition due to the strong acne treatment products I used daily for nearly 6 months. And last year, after nearly 5 years, I went back to using la Mer again. This time, along with creme de la Mer, I also tried the Treatment Lotion, the Concentrate, and the Eye Concentrate. Watch my You Tube review below to find out about my experience with these products as well as my overall thought on la Mer.

Here is the full list of ingredients for creme de la Mer (active ingredients are in bold):

Seaweed (Algae) Extract, Mineral Oil (Paraffinum Liquidum), Petrolatum, Glycerin, Isohexadecane, Citrus Aurantifolia, Microcrystalline Wax, Lanolin Alcohol, Sesamum Indicum Seed Oil, Eucalyptus Globules Leaf Oil, Magnesium Sulfate, Sesamum Indicum Seeds, Medicago Sativa Seeds, Helianthus Annuus Seeds, Runus Dulcis, Paraffin, Vitamin E Succinate, Niacin, Beta-carotene, Decyl Oleate, Aluminum Distearate, Octyldodecanol, Citric Acid, Cyanocobalamin, Magnesium Stearate, Panthenol, Limonene, Geraniol, Linalool, Hydroxycitronellal, Benzyl Salicylate, Citral, Methylchloroisothiazolinone, Methylisothiazolinone, Alcohol Denat, Fragrance.
Many of the ingredients above are stuff laypeople are already familiar with: sesamum indicum, if you haven’t guessed, is sesame, medicago sativa is alfalfa, runus dulcis is powdered almond, niacin is vitamin B3, cyanocobalamin is vitamin B12, and etc… I don’t know why some of these companies just don’t use regular English language to list ingredients nowadays… It’s not as if they can hide anything from consumers these days with google search at everyone’s hand. If you have questions about particular ingredients or anything about the mentioned products from the review video, feel free to ask me.
 
    
Lisa

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