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Is A Serum Needed?

When I started developing skincare products I found that serums were essential.

I had never used a serum before thinking it might make my skin feel greasy...

But, when I developed the Royal Spa Kit The Serums were just what my skin needed.

I noticed my skin was healthier looking and feeling.

Hydration in all the right places!

I even began to get compliments on my skin and how fab I was looking!

Although serums worked for me I still used a moisturizer after using serums.

We now have 8 different serums to choose from. Serums

A tip about serums:

When it's water based use morning and night

When oil based use only at night.

Recently an email came into my inbox and I saw the article below

Its great

Until Next time


Medically Reviewed by Ross Radusky, MD

Reviewed: May 15, 2020

Medically Reviewed

Do you need to add a serum to your skin-care routine? Getty Images; iStock (2)

You’re ready to establish a good skin-care routine — one that works with your skin type and addresses your skin goals. And in the midst of choosing a cleanser, a retinol, and maybe a mask, you’re also trying to settle on a serum, because you’ve heard about them and think you should be using one. If you're looking to target a specific skin woe, that may be a smart choice.

What Is a Serum and When Do You Use Them?

A serum is almost self-explanatory. “A serum really is just a slippery liquid. It’s in between a true liquid and a cream,” says Angela Lamb, MD, an associate professor in the department of dermatology at Mount Sinai in New York City.

Within your skin-care routine, they are designed to go after your cleanser and before your moisturizer, says Dr. Lamb. These often contain an active ingredient that aims to address a single goal, such as brightening skin tone or fighting wrinkles. And often, they may be able to deliver better results compared with a similar moisturizer. “Serums have a higher concentration of active ingredients than a traditional moisturizer. They are formulated to penetrate the skin versus sit on the surface of skin and lock moisture in, which is the role of a [traditional] moisturizer,” says Deanne Robinson, MD, a board-certified dermatologist in Westport, Connecticut.


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