Skin care with real crystals, not crystal enriched – Anti-Aging

Skin care with real crystals, not crystal enriched – Anti-Aging

What does that mean and what exactly is infused with crystals?

Let’s start with the basic definition. Many crystal-based websites describe the process as adding water to crystals, but that’s not entirely true. Crystal infusion is actually when a crystal or crystals are placed in or in contact with a liquid, usually water, for a period of time and then removed.

The important part to remember here has been removed. No physical part of the crystal remains in the water after the crystal is removed.

The idea behind crystal infused products is that the liquid absorbs the energy of the crystals and then transmits it to you when you drink the water or wear the cosmetic product containing the crystal infused water.

The process is somewhat similar to homeopathy, except that with homeopathy, a lot of a substance is actually left in the water and then the water is diluted enough (beyond Avocado’s number for those of you interested in chemistry) that it’s scientific believed that the substance no longer exists in water.

Crystal-infused water is often advertised in the bottled water industry. A small amount of crystal is placed in the bottle and each time the bottle is refilled the water comes into contact with the crystal and it is believed to be energized.

More recently, we see a trend in this direction in the cosmetics industry. More and more serums, facial oils and creams are advertised as enriched with crystals. From the manufacturer’s point of view, the advantages are obvious. You can use a trending term like jade crystal or amethyst in the product name to increase sales.

Best of all for them the crystal never really stays in the product and the product doesn’t state the amount of crystal used. This way it costs them practically nothing. A small square inch of a crystal could be placed in a 1,000 liter container, then removed and added to the next forever.

Not only does this mean that adding the crystal doesn’t cost anything, it also allows them to use expensive crystals like diamond and ruby, as they only need a tiny amount of an inferior crystal to dip into the mix, and they can use the crystal afterwards even resell them if you wish.

The purpose of this blog is not to disparage crystal infusion or even offer opinions on the process or whether water is actually energized by this fleeting contact. The purpose is to explain that many of you may be unfamiliar with the process and believe that you are applying real crystals to your faces.

Hoping to bring real crystals back to cosmetic and skincare products, Anti-Aging created the Activated Jade and Tourmaline Crystal Face Serum. The serum states very clearly on the side the exact percentage of crystals contained in the serum.

The serum contains a volume of 1% w/w. of each crystal, ground to an extremely fine 10 microns. Grinding crystals that fine is difficult, but this allows them to disperse naturally throughout the serum and keep the serum perfectly smooth.

This process is very old and was used by both the ancient Egyptians and the Chinese in their skin care products.

Recent research has shown that the precise crystal proportions and sizes used in the activated jade and tourmaline crystal face serum can dramatically increase the absorption of natural far-infrared rays from the atmosphere (1). These rays have known cosmetic benefits that naturally increase collagen and elastin production, decrease fluid retention, and improve wound healing (2,3,4).

Interestingly, it has been found that the ground crystals actually attract much more energy than larger whole crystals, making this the most effective way to benefit from crystals’ natural ability to attract energy from the atmosphere (5).

Have you tried crystals but aren’t convinced or want to learn how effective real crystals can be applied to the skin?

Follow the link below to shop Activated Jade & Tourmaline Crystal Face Serum at 20% off for a limited time. This offer ends in 5 days, so try it now

Apply this code at checkout:

20% crystal

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  1. Yoo, BH, et al. (2002). Investigating jewelry powders that emit far infrared rays and the biological effects on human skin. Cosmetic Sci. May-June;53(3):175-84.
  2. Lee, JH, Roh, MR, Hoon, K (2006). Effects of infrared radiation on skin aging and pigmentation. Yonsei Med J Aug;47(4):485-490.
  3. Singer. AJ, Clark, R.A., (1999). Cutaneous wound healing. N Engl J Med;341:738-746.
  4. O’Kane, S., Ferguson, MW, (1997) Transforming growth factor βs and wound healing. Int J Biochem Cell Biol; 29:63-78.
  5. Junping, M. et al. (2010). Effects of particle size on far-infrared emission properties of tourmaline superfine powders. Journal of Nanoscience and Nanotechnology, Volume 10, Number 3.

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