LifeCell Skin Cream-Review
Wrinkles are a common problem and LifeCell skin Cream seeks to rescue the afflicted. This is a crowded market with several products jostling each other for end users' attention. But none of them says anything different; it's just the same promise of taking you back to your gilded youth when wrinkles and facial lines were unknown.
About the Product
Baby boomers, modern day Peter Pans, are a big market waiting to be exploited. This post war generation, like J M Barrie's legendary hero, refuses to grow old, and with time, this market will only get bigger, with more and more players emerging to take due advantage.
How it Works
The makers of LifeCell skin Cream do not claim anything that their myriad competitors don't, and leave no stone unturned in subjecting the prospective customer to a barrage of advertising punches. All the usual suspects -- antioxidants, media hype, dermatologists and miracle science -- feature in a marketing effort that seeks to overthrow Botox from its perch. This is the time-tested now-or-never approach that has been so successful in the past in getting prospective buyers to sign up for something they don't need. Celebrities line up in their mercenary grandeur; Jennifer Taylor, Chass Palminteri, Paris Hilton, Joey Fatone, AnnaLynne McCord and the ubiquitous Paula Abdul are all there, singing their eulogies of LifeCell Skin Cream, while not telling us how much they skinned the manufacturer before consenting to endorse the product.
How Much it Costs
Those who choose to "try" the product are likely to discover that what appeared deceptively like a “Free“ trial is actually billed for $189, barring cancelation, to their credit card, after 30 days, followed by another charge of $149, after yet another 30 day-period. This appears like a sneaky way to market a product. Rather than have buyers choose to order the product of their own volition, this marketing gimmick appears to rely on human frailty and the treacherousness of memory. If a buyer forgets to cancel an order, he/ she will have to pay for it. And he/ she can't complain because it was all in the small print of the "terms and conditions". In other words, the whole marketing gig appears to be a fly-by-night operation rather than a bona fide sale of an authentic product. And it leaves, in its wake, a cackle of carping customers eager to squeal on the perpetrators.
How You Make it Work
Skin care is as sensitive an issue for people as it gets, and wrinkles, all the more so. If the wrinkles appeared over a lifetime, how could they possibly disappear in days? Riding roughshod over buyers' sensitivities, LifeCell Skin Cream promises just that; within a month the user will "see" sufficient results to feel motivated to commit to a lifetime of use.
Most agree that buying LifeCell skin Cream is an effective way of throwing away your money. By implication, avoiding the product will save time apart from the contents of your wallet. And if that sounds harsh, let me assuage your guilt by summarizing what the manufacturers of LifeCell Skin Cream claim in their website. According to them, it:
* causes photo-damaged skin to appear dramatically better
* revitalizes skin
* prevents skin from aging in the future
* makes skin firm and elastic
* prevents lines and wrinkles from appearing
* makes "crow's feet" a thing of the past
* gives your lips a sexy pout
* causes age-spots to fade
Importantly, the website is silent on how exactly these miracles are accomplished. If mere expenditure of money can bring back your youth, then LifeCell Skin Cream must be considered a winner. Any proof that the product is in any way different from much cheaper competitors that decorate supermarket shelves is conspicuously absent. Reviews endorsing the product appear as incredible as the product's claims. Avoid a product that is devised to steal your credit card information before stealing your money. Once you opt to "try" the product, rest assured that the manufacturers will mulct you for at least one monthly payment or even two before you come to your senses. Accepting for the sake of argument that Lifecell Skin Cream does act, this reviewer would wager that it falls well short of its frivolous claims.