About BeauDerma

Dubbed the “injection-free solution for younger skin,” BeauDerma is an anti-aging cream that’s claimed to use scientifically proven and patented ingredients to smooth skin, diminish the appearance of wrinkles, and provide “dramatic” skin repair. Believe it or not, BeauDerma even claims to be better than Botox, and to be “clinically proven to reverse the aging process at the cellular level.”

Granted, you may be willing to think outside the box when it comes to anti-aging products, but you still want to make sure you’re always getting your money’s worth. But is this what BeauDerma provides, or is it just another scam? Consider the following:

Trial-Based Anti-Aging Products

First things first.

Over the past few months, we here at HighYa have noticed a massive influx of trial-based anti-aging products such as AuraVie SkinCare, BellaVita Anti Aging Serum, Celloplex, La Dermanique, Rejuval Skin, including BeauDerma. As you can see from clicking on these links, these sites have very similar designs and layouts. In addition, much of the text can be interchanged between products without skipping a beat.

In fact, when reading through many of these sites, you’ll notice that the product’s name is only mentioned at the very top of the page, while it’s referred to something generic (e.g. our product, our formula, etc.) throughout the remainder of the site. In our opinion, this is done so that multiple sites can be launched without having to change much of the text.

We’ll talk more about this in a moment, but based on our experience, any time you’re presented with one of these trial offers when researching anti-aging products, this should be an immediate red flag.

Are BeauDerma’s Ingredients Effective?

Speaking of similar text, many of these products’ websites provide very little information about the ingredients they contain, and it’s no different with BeauDerma. In fact, other than claiming to feature “proprietary Biosphere,” QuSome delivery, face-firming peptides, and Biofil spheres, there is zero information on the BeauDerma website about ingredients.

With this said, there isn’t any information available online about “proprietary Biosphere,” and QuSome delivery “allows active ingredients to become more efficacious and less irritating providing consumers with maximum product performance.” In short, it helps BeauDerma’s ingredients to better absorbed into your skin, but doesn’t provide any anti-aging benefits itself.

Biofil is in a number of these types of online-only anti-aging creams and serums, and basically acts like a sponge to prevent nutrient and water loss. In other words, Biofil is basically a moisturizer.

Is BeauDerma Clinically Proven?

In several places on their website, BeauDerma is claimed to provide “clinically proven results,” and even claims that the product resulted in a 73% decrease in the appearance of dark circles, a 95% decrease in fine lines and wrinkles, and an 84% increase in collagen production.

However, there are no references provided on the BeauDerma website to back up these claims. And given the nearly identical claims made for other trial-based anti-aging serums (who also don’t provide proof), it’s our opinion that they’re probably not based in fact.

A screenshot of BeauDerma's websiteDoes BeauDerma really provide “clinically proven” results?

Can BeauDerma Reverse the Aging Process?

Since there is no evidence is provided on the BeauDerma website for any of the company’s other claims, you probably already guessed that the answer to this question is “no.” And you’d be right.

However, there is some promising science bringing us closer to a complete understanding of the aging process (specifically related to NAD+), although this field is in it’s infancy, and BeauDerma almost certainly doesn’t include any of the ingredients needed to make this happen.

BeauDerma’s Advertising Tactics

In addition to not providing any references to back up their claims, the BeauDerma website resorts to some fairly underhanded marketing tactics as well. This includes claiming to have appeared in numerous publications and networks, such as USA Today, Cosmo, Marie Claire, NBC, and more. However, there is no third-party confirmation that BeauDerma was featured in any of these, so it might (again) be a mistruth.

A screenshot of BeauDerma's website There is no third-party confirmation that BeauDerma appeared in any of these publications or networks.

On top of this, the BeauDerma website attempts to create a sense of urgency by claiming that only 1,000 trials are given out per day. Again, it’s our opinion that this isn’t actually the case, but is intended to cause you to make an emotional purchase instead of an informed one.

Why Aren’t There a Lot of Reviews for BeauDerma?

BeauDerma is only sold through independent affiliates who earn commissions from each sale they refer. And because generating as many sales as possible is their one and only goal, these affiliates will often resort to posting fake review blogs & websites, solely to butter you up to buy the product.

Outside of these affiliate sites, there were no legitimate online customer reviews available for BeauDerma at the time of our research. However, for most of the other anti-aging products we mentioned at the beginning of this review, they have an average rating of 1.5 stars, with common complaints citing failure to work, difficulty cancelling trials/autoship program, and high prices.

Given BeauDerma’s close similarities with these other products, you might experience much of the same.

BeauDerma Pricing & Refund Policy

BeauDerma is only available through a 14-day trial for the price of $4.95. After placing your order, you’ll receive a full 30-day supply of the product.

Then, once the trial has expired, you’ll be billed $94.90 and will be enrolled in the company’s autoship program. This means you’ll continue receiving a new vial of BeauDerma once every 30 days, and your credit card will be charged $94.90 each time.

Important note: Based on our extensive experience, you’re almost certain to pay full price after signing up for one of these “free” trials, and the subsequent autoship programs are intended to get as much of your money as possible. As such, we almost always recommend staying away from products sold through these methods.

Outside of the trial, BeauDerma comes with a 30-day refund policy.

With this in mind, if you need to cancel your autoship enrollment or request a refund, you’ll need to contact customer service at 888-510-9185 to obtain an RMA.

Will BeauDerma … ?

Chopping to the point: Considering the lack of clinical evidence for BeauDerma or any of its ingredients; the close similarities with other anti-aging products that have poor customer reputations; the company’s less-than-stellar marketing tactics; and the fact it’s only available through a free trial, it’s our opinion that BeauDerma is a scam.

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