Ceramide C is a naturally occurring element in the skin, and it is often included in many wrinkle fighting products. However, the Ceramide C product we are reviewing today, is an actual capsule rather than simply the ingredient on its own.
Some Asian countries have produced collagen supplements, but never Ceramide C until recently. According to manufacturers, Ceramide C is meant to reduce wrinkles not only on the face, but the throat and hands as well. Ceramide C manufacturers also claim that their formula is unique because it regulates the amount of Ceramide C used and maintains more purity in the formula. Additionally, manufacturers have even reported that their formula absorbs more quickly into the skin, but wouldn’t this be a moot point considering it’s a capsule?
Despite its seemingly contradictory claims, Ceramide C may very well have the potential to reduce the appearance of aging, and for all our nitpicking, we’d hate to pass up a good product. To find out whether or not Ceramide C is making the most out of its potential, let’s take a closer look at its ingredients.
Ingredients besides Ceramide C include dimethicone, cyclomethicone, dl-tocopheryl acetate, squalene, trihydroxypalmitami-dohrexypropyl, retinyl palmitate, grape seed extract, orange blossom extract, evening primrose oil, tocotrienol, and cucumber extract.
Despite its long list of seemingly scientifically proven ingredients, Ceramide C is the only ingredient that is known (and proven) to promote a reduction in wrinkles. But one of 3 naturally occurring lipids, Ceramide C is primarily used for binding cells together, supposedly increasing the skin’s durability and elasticity.
By breaking the formula down even further, we can see that dimethicone and cyclomethicone are moisturizers, while evening primrose oil and others only soothe inflamed skin, which is understandable considering the formula has retinyl palmitate, a form of vitamin A that can aggravate skin.
Overall Impression of Ceramide C:
Ceramide C comes with a 100 day money back guarantee, which is amazing considering how so many products stick to the strict 30-Day guarantee. Ceramide’s formula contains a good selection of antioxidants and anti-inflammatory ingredients, making it a fairly good solution for improving your overall skin health. Unfortunately, very few of the ingredients can actually reduce wrinkles, and the manufacturer fails to provide consumers with enough information to make an informed decision about their products. You’re welcome to try Ceramide C for yourself, to see if it will provide any results, but be prepared to use that guarantee if its moisturizing abilities don’t quite cut it for you.