Keraméne® Body Hair Minimizer

Keramene use means less hair with fewer side effects from depilation.◊*

Keramene use means launching a bilateral attack against unwanted hair: by inducing follicles to stop producing strands and by suppressing proliferation so remaining hairs appears slower.◊*

As easy as applying a moisturizer, using the hair inhibitor means you can depilate — shave, wax, burn, dissolve, or electrolyze hair — significantly less often, with fewer expensive treatments and less wasted time.◊*

It means fewer unsightly lesions and scars; less embarrassing redness and stubble. It means fewer painful nicks and ingrown hairs; less uncomfortable irritation and inflammation. It means fewer dangerous drug interactions and less bacterial infection.

For women who shaved their armpits and legs every day, Keramene meant cutting back to two or three times per week. For those who fought course stubbly hair, it meant finer softer fuzz.

For men who wrestle bear skin into bare skin — paying for back-waxing sessions or asking friends to assist — Keramene treatment means doffing their shirts any time without embarrassment.

Men and women who shave, wax, tweeze, burn, dissolve, or electrolyze body hair need Keramene.

As children, body hair was a sign of maturity. As adults, it became a nuisance. Now we preen ourselves hairless. We spend our time and money — and endure the pain — to shave, wax, tweeze, burn, dissolve, or electrolyze unwanted hair.

Keramene is indicated for men and women embarrassed by such excessive or unsightly body hair, especially those who routinely depilate or elipate the back, chest, shoulders, underarms, legs, or bikini area.

Read more to learn how Keramene can work for you.

Users enjoy smooth, hairless, radiant skin for a more seductive body image.◊*

Regular users can maintain smoother, less hairy, more seductive skin, while shaving, waxing, burning, dissolving, or electrolyzing hair much less often, just by applying Keramene.◊*

Combined with the exfoliating properties of Keramene, glabrous young skin glows radiantly supple, silky, and defect free with far less anti-hair maintenance.◊*

Methodology

Depilation and epilation rid the skin of unwanted hair. Shaving or dissolving hair with chemicals depilates at the surface. Tweezing, threading, or waxing hair epilates at the root, although still temporary.

Heating with a laser epilates some hairs long term. Electrolyzing with a needle epilates them permanently. Sometimes physicians prescribe a systemic drug to block androgens or a topical drug to block enzymes.

To minimize the frequency of such hair removal chores, Keramene slows proliferation of some hairs.◊*

Shaving accomplishes hair removal quickly and simply. This most common method lasts a day, maybe two. Then hair becomes visible and prickly again. For best results, use a sharp blade on a clean razor with safety wires and a flexible head. If electric, avoid the closest setting to minimize irritation. Shaving does not thicken, darken, or accelerate growth. That is a myth.

Side effects of shaving include nicks, more common when blades get dull. People with curly hair routinely suffer painful razor bumps and ingrown hairs. Shaving may induce folliculitis, an inflammation caused by bacteria, friction, or chemicals, which can result in keloidal scarring.

Depilatory creams and lotions break down and dissolve the protein structure of hair. Chemicals found in them include thioglycollates, alkalis, and barium sulfide, most effective but malodorous ingredient. Although these products may fail on course hair, the results can last for months if successful.

The primary side effect of depilatory chemicals is irritation, often making the practice not worth the result achieved.

Tweezing removes the hair shaft from the follicle mechanically, best suited to wild hairs and small areas like eyebrows. Results last for two to four months, although plucking a telogen-phase hair can stimulate new anagen growth prematurely. With good technique, people tolerate tweezing with little pain, depending on site. Each individual shaft must be grasped firmly and pulled carefully to avoid breakage, a time consuming project.

As a side effect of poor technique, broken shafts can leave sharp tips that puncture the side walls of follicles, generate ingrown hairs, and create pustules, nodules, or even cysts. If not treated, such lesions can become infected and leave scars.

Threading is a traditional method from the Middle East and South Asia, commonly deployed against eyebrows and upper lips. A twisted cotton thread snags hairs and pulls them out of their follicles. The technique works on sizeable areas of finer hair. Results last for two to four months.

Side effects are pain and irritation comparable to tweezing or waxing.

Waxing rips out an entire patch of hairs by the roots. Melted wax or sugar (called sugaring) is applied to hairy skin, covered with a linen strip, allowed to cool, then stripped off quickly, taking the hairs. Results last for two to four months. New early-anagen hairs grow in finer because they are younger, but return to normal thickness when waxing stops.

Side effects of waxing, not indicated for beards, include pain, redness, and sensitivity. People with varicose veins, poor circulation, diabetes, skin diseases, or warts should check with a physician first.

Electrolysis provides a highly effective process in which a skilled operator inserts a needle precisely to the bottom of each hair follicle and applies an electrical current. A galvanic chemical reaction turns ambient water and salt into sodium hydroxide, which dissolves the follicle and eliminates hair growth permanently. Each area must be treated multiple times over months to get all of the follicles.

The major side effect is pain from getting pricked and shocked at every single follicle. Each invasion also creates a risk of infection. The required series of treatments can be costly.

Laser hair removal, increasingly popular, works less tediously than electrolysis. The laser emits energy that dark pigment absorbs and turns into heat, damaging follicles and stunting their growth. Patients with dark hair on light skin get best results. Done properly, skin remains unaffected. Lasers do not work on blonde, gray, or white hairs. Results last for several months.

Laser hair removal is contraindicated for patients on isotretinoin (Accutane) for acne. Like electrolysis, lasers require a series of costly treatments.

Eflornithine hydrochloride can be prescribed by physicians to slow women's facial hair growth. The pricey new topical drug does not remove hair. It slows growth by blocking the enzyme ornithine decarboxylase. Patients wait about eight weeks for first results, which are gradual and not permanent.

Side effects include rash, burning, stinging, tingling, redness, bumps, and folliculitis. Before using, patients should notify physicians about allergies, broken skin, sores, pregnancy, or breast feeding. After using, report any skin bleeding or facial swelling.

Keramene is the newest and most advanced product of its kind. It blends three natural phyto-extracts that perform inhibitory functions for plants: dormin, a plant hormone also known as abscisic acid, palmatine, an anti-proliferative extract from the Fibraurea recisa plant, and nordihydro­guaiaretic acid, a potent antioxidant and retardant harvested from desert evergreens. With regular topical application, skin stays smoother longer between depilatory sessions.◊*

The only side effects of Keramene is the more supple texture and radiant color of skin, a result of the cream's exfoliating properties.◊*

Directions

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[*] Results are not guaranteed, individual results may vary.

[◊] This statement has not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.

New packaging currently only available in select markets