La Mer Review

La Mer
La Mer

Back in the 1970s, a NASA scientist by the name of Max Huber was working in his lab when a combination of volatile chemicals exploded and badly burned his skin. Disfigured but not disheartened, Huber spent the next 12 year experimenting with more than 6,000 ingredient combinations in the hopes of finding a formula that could smooth his skin and help diminish the appearance of his scarred skin.

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La Mer

Finally, he found a combination that encouraged the kind of results he was looking for, which soon became the flagship product in the La Mer line to promote youthful skin.

On the heels of this remarkable story, the research team decided to look further into Huber’s discovery and figure out if La Mer can truly help reduce wrinkles and fine lines.

Featured Ingredients

Even though Huber allegedly tested more than 6,000 ingredients on his skin, La Mer does not give any specifics about which ones he tried or a full disclosure of when and how the studies were conducted. Surprisingly, the company’s lead product – Crème de La Mer – seems to be a fairly typical blend of Sea Kelp Extract and Lecithin, in addition to a few standard vitamins and minerals.

Even though the company claims that Crème de La Mer can dramatically reduce the signs of aging, our experience with Sea Kelp and Lecithin is that they result in a rather gradual and modest effect.

Sea Kelp is rich in many beneficial compounds, but no research is available to show that it can tighten and firm the skin in the same degree as newer, more promising ingredients such as Regenex or Lifting Spheres.

Lecithin, which is derived from soy bean, does show some mild moisturizing effects, since this lipid (fatty molecule) holds some water. But it seems weak especially when compared to Hyaluronic Acid, a compound that can hold 1,000 times its own weight in water.

Positives

  • Moderately effective as smoothing skin

Negatives

  • Ingredients may not be the most powerful available
  • No customer testimonials
  • Does not contain collagen boosters or Hyaluronic Acid

Conclusion

Even considering the compelling story of Max Huber, it is difficult to accurately judge La Mer. Even though the ingredients in the formula do not seem harmful, they may not produce the kind of fast and dramatic wrinkle reduction effect that today’s consumer desires. Perhaps, this formula would work best for those with very few signs of aging on their skin – most others should look elsewhere.

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