I was reading an article on how she looks after her skin and she recommended a product called a Dermaroller. Has anyone here used it and what did you think. I think she has lovely skin and she backs this product. Thanks Beauties.
I think I may have seen advertisements for it on those annoying late night infomercials.
Interesting to know if it actually works.
I would actually like to try Dermaroller but having to purchase it via a late night infomercial is annoying!
Alot of products now use celebrities to sell their stuff so its hard to know
Agreed Gemstar, it's so annoying. You don't know what is actually amazing and what is rubbish sometimes. Jennifer also does ads for Aveeno now, perhaps that does work though?
I did try Aveeno once before but I couldn't stand the smell and the fact that it basically had sparkles (or "light reflecting particles", please) in it.
Perhaps we could start a list of celeb endorsed products that actually live up to the claims?
Never in a million years would I believe Jennifer Aniston actually uses Aveeno.
Aveeno and Johnson & Johnson equals Same!
Dee I thought the same thing when I saw the ad ha ha. Highly unlikely!
She was on the Ellen DeGeneres show and she was telling Ellen that it was the only product she wore. I was thinking yea sure and you just happen to be spokeswoman for this product. I wonder how much she is being paid for that.
Personally I think it's just typical marketing. Just because a celeb endorses something doesn't mean they actually use it...
celeb endorses products are just marketing job. I don't really trust any of the marketing wording that they use to try to catch us.
I don't believe any celebrity endorsements - perhaps if they shared their opinions without the multi-million dollar payment, I might be more interested.
Not sure if these are my trust issues but I never believe a single word from celebrities who endorse products because they've 100% been paid for 'their' opinion.
I love some bloggers and YouTubers for their honesty, especially when they've bought the product themselves.
But then again products may work for some and not for others, if you're genuinely interested & have the money for something, then why the hell not try it? :)
Celebrities recommendations are usually based on $ recieved - take everyhing thay say regarding product recommentations with a very very large pinch of salt
Celebrity or not it's still just advertising - large pinch of salt required ;)
I've actually read that dermarolling does work. So don't judge poor Jen too harshly. ;)
That said, it does look intimidating! I'm impressed you tried it Danniro.
Saw this article on Jennifer Aniston's budget beauty routine and thought it was interesting after bh article on celeb fave cheap beauty products:
Apparently she spends $200 a month.
"Thrifty Jennifer Aniston doesn’t just rely on expensive creams and overpriced serums to maintain her youthful skin. The wealthy 43-year-old actress keeps wrinkles at bay using a tried-and-tested technique that costs just £1. Every night, she religiously smoothes trusted beauty stand-by Vaseline below each eye.
The former Friends star starts each morning with another simple – and free – technique for glowing skin. She fills her sink with water and ice cubes and dips her face in it to shrink the pores and reduce puffiness around her eyes.
‘Jen doesn’t like the thought of surgery because she doesn’t want to look stretched, so she has a 30-minute nightly beauty ritual,’ an insider told Now magazine. ‘Jen’s very disciplined when it comes to staying young.’
The LA-based actress, who is dating Justin Theroux, begins her DIY facial by steaming her pores for ten minutes. She then applies a gentle cleanser and toner, followed by Cetaphil Moisturising Lotion. Next she gives herself a ten-minute facial massage to stimulate skin cells and help tighten her muscles, finishing with Dr LeWinn’s Ultra R4 Restorative Cream.
Dedicated Jennifer then applies a vitamin A treatment from Anna Lotan called Rénova, which she leaves on for another 10 minutes, in which time she smooths vitamin E capsules on to her shins and elbows.
The final touch is the quarter of a teaspoon of Vaseline under each eye. It may seem like an effort, but if the key to flawless skin is elbow grease rather than pricey products , perhaps we should all start trying the Aniston regime."
Regarding Vaseline under the eyes - It is a by product from oil! I have googled it and cut and pasted the following for your consideration. I personally would not put it on my face at all.
**While petroleum is generally regarded as “safe” for use in cosmetics, there are some very cosmetic reasons for not using it:
Because petroleum jelly forms a seal over the skin, it disrupts the bodies process of elimination of toxins through the pores, potentially trapping them under the skin.
It creates a false sense or “feeling” of skin comfort and hydration while in fact it does nothing to nurture, heal or restore natural moisture to the skin.
It slows cellular regeneration, which can damage collagen, elastin and connective tissue and contribute to the appearance of aging.
It’s used as a base for cosmetics and medications because it stays on the skin but, while it is classified as non-comedogenic, it is also water-repellant and not water-soluble, making it difficult to cleanse from the skin. Even a minimal daily application can build up in the pores and attract dirt and bacteria, causing breakouts and skin irritation.
Read more: http://www.blisstree.com/2012/01/12/beauty-shopping/vaseline-bad-for-you-petroleum-jelly-alternatives-879/#ixzz48nlndeNi **
Hospitals use petroleum jelly all the time. I doubt the author of that article even has any scientific info to back up any of their information. The human body eliminates wastes and toxins in different ways; through expiration, sweat and urine. It does not create a false sense of hydration nor does it slow cellular regenerations. Hospitals use it every day for wound healing. It keeps the natural moisture in which can help with the healing process. It does not build up in the pores (if it did, hospitals wouldn't use it as a protective layer & moisture retainer for wound healing) therefore does not attract dirt and bacteria.
my derm recommends Petroleum jelly too... so if you know how to use it and when to use it... i think it is ok.. provided you buy from a reputable company.... eg Vaseline is triple purified.
I thought dermarolling was done in a salon or clinic that provides specialised skincare, but I could be wrong.
Unsure whether or not she uses Aveeno. But I saw in an interview, she did say that she used it when she was younger, would pinch it from her mum's bathroom. She said she found it worked.
She also endorses SmartWater, and in every photo, I always see her carry a bottle.
Maybe she DOES use the products she endorses?
Love this topic!
Reply on here, as my company sells them. We call them an AMP Roller, same sort of thing.
GHD is the only brand I buy now for hair styling tools. I purchased the Gold Professional Styler a few years back and it still works like the day I purchased it.
I received this product and a few others as part of the trial team and it was hard to pick my favourite to review but I think this one had to take the top spot.
I liked this product but i didn’t love it. It has a refreshing and calming scent. The consistency of the cream was very dominant of Lanolin so i didn’t enjoy it.
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