About Bella Gold Serum

Here at HighYa, we review dozens of similar products, so we often have to figure out how to say the same thing in many different ways.

When it comes to Bella Gold Serum, an anti-aging cream that claims to provide younger-looking skin, is it more of the same overhyped promises? Or, have we finally found something different? Keep reading to find out.

How Does Bella Gold Serum Work?

Despite the decent length of Bella Gold’s website, we’re provided very little insight into what it contains. We are told a lot of great things, though, including that it:

  • Can help decrease fine lines and wrinkles, increase collagen production, and decrease the appearance of dark circles
  • Is clinically proven
  • Features a patented formula
  • “Dramatically” repairs, softens, and smoothes skin
  • Is incredibly easy to use
  • Feels like a “mini facelift”
  • … and much more.

Unfortunately, the manufacturer provides zero proof to substantiate these claims, so there’s no way to differentiate them from an outright lie.

Basically, all we know is that Bella Gold is supposed to contain face firming peptides, Biosphere, QuSome delivery, and essential vitamins and antioxidants. The problem is that Biosphere is a made-up product found only on sites like Bella Gold (more in a moment), and QuSome only increases the efficacy of other ingredients, but doesn’t provide any direct benefits itself. In addition, terms like peptides, vitamins, and antioxidants are so broad that they provide little meaningful value.

Will Bella Gold Serum Provide Amazing Results?

In reality though, these concerns are only secondary to the real issue: the fact that none of these ingredients will penetrate your skin. Why? In a nutshell, because your skin’s really good at keeping things out (for obvious reasons).

While this is undoubtedly a benefit, the drawback is that you can’t just apply ingredients that your skin might be lacking (collagen and elastin, for instance) and expect magical results. Instead, these ingredients (at best) will only help your skin retain moisture, and will simply evaporate during the day or wash off at night.

Still thinking about giving Bella Gold Serum a try? How much will you pay for the privilege?

How Much Does Bella Gold Serum Cost?

The only way to get your hands on Bella Gold Serum is by signing up for their 17-day trial. Here, you’ll pay $4.95 to cover the initial S&H and will receive a full 30-day supply. Sounds like a deal, right?

What Bella Gold’s manufacturer only reveals in their fine print and the Terms is that after 14 days, you’ll be charged $89.95 for the bottle you already received. You’ll also keep receiving a new bottle once every 30 days and—you guessed it—charged $89.95 each time.

Pro tip: For these reasons, in general, we recommend avoiding products sold only through free trials.

Outside of the trial, no refunds are available.

Bella Gold’s website claims you can call 877-321-6151 to cancel your trial or stop your recurring shipments, although we think you might be in for more than you bargained. Why? We’ll explain in the next section.

A Word About Bella Gold Serum’s Arbitration Agreement

While the exact details are far outside the scope of this review, an arbitration agreement stipulates that, should you incur any damages from the use of Bella Gold, you’ll have to settle your disagreement with the company through binding arbitration.

Along other things, this means you’ll be waiving your right to a trial by jury or to joining a class action lawsuit.

What Customer Reviews Could Reveal About Bella Gold Serum

Want to blow your mind? Try this 30-second experiment: Click on the websites for Encante Cream, True Derma Lift, and Celloplex and compare them to Bella Gold’s website. It won’t take you long to recognize that they’re essentially identical.

We bring this up to outline the fact that there are—literally—hundreds of products out there that are indistinguishable from Bella Gold Serum. You could simply change the product name and the picture, and you’d never notice the difference.

In fact, that’s exactly what we think is happening. As soon as too much negative customer feedback accumulates, these companies changes names and website addresses and begin selling the exact same product again, while consumers are none the wiser (which is why sites like HighYa exist!).

For more, be sure to read Avoid These Anti-Aging Websites Like the Plague.

According to thousands of reader reviews here on HighYa, the reason everyone’s so upset is because these products almost never deliver on their hyped-up promises and are priced far too high. In addition, many customers claim they experienced bottom-of-the-barrel customer service when attempting to process refunds or cancel trials.

In a lot of instances, customers claimed it was just easier to dispute the charges with their bank instead of continuing to deal with the company.

Let’s carry this thought into the next section and wrap things up.

Is Bella Gold Serum a Scam?

“Scam” is a very loaded word, so it’s certainly not something we throw around casually here at HighYa. After all, it implies intentional deceit. Does Bella Gold Serum meet this definition?

It’s important to note that we didn’t try Bella Gold Serum firsthand, but based on the ultra-poor reputations of dozens of products just like it—and the endlessly similar customer complaints that come along with them—we’d certainly recommend avoiding it altogether.

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1 Customer Review for Bella Gold Serum

Average Customer Rating: 1.0
Rating Snapshot:
5 stars: 0 4 stars: 0 3 stars: 0 2 stars: 0 1 stars: 1
Bottom Line: 0% would recommend it to a friend
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  • Harassing incessant phone calls

    • Cary, NC,
    • Nov 30, 2016

    I submitted my phone number for more information -- BIG MISTAKE.

    I receive 6-10 calls per day. The phone ID shows up as "name unavailable" and the phone number ID is 854-123-2105. They never leave a message. When I do pick up, 1/2 the time, no one picks up the other end, the other 1/2 time I hear foreign speakers wanting to send me my free trial.

    When i ask to speak to a supervisor to be put on their do not call list, I get such a runaround. I was told "I am the supervisor." Then when I ask to be removed from the list, I'm told that I qualify for a free trial, etc. When I became insistent to be removed, I was told that I was rude. You are calling me 6-10 times a day and I am rude? Then she told me I shouldn't talk to her that way. I replied, "Stop calling me and I won't talk to you at all." Then she hung up on me. SCAM -- beware.

    Bottom Line: No, I would not recommend this to a friend

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