About DermaFi Peptide Cream

We’ll get right to the point and say that, in our opinion, DermaFi Peptide Cream is something that many people may end up calling a scam.

Sure, the company claims that DermaFi can “make lines and wrinkles vanish,” “rejuvenate your skin without expensive surgery,” and even that it’s “clinically proven to reverse the aging process at the cellular level.” But the reality is that we’ve seen these exact same claims—on the exact same websites—so many times now that we’ve lost count.

What’s going on here? And why are we so opinionated about products like DermaFi Peptide Cream?

To understand why we don’t think DermaFi will work as advertising, let’s start with the basics of aging.

What Causes the Signs of Aging?

Although it’s not fully understood why we age, the scientific community has a decent understanding of how we age. And from a visible perspective, there’s perhaps no greater signal of aging than wrinkled, sagging, lifeless skin.

In a nutshell, these signs of aging are primarily caused by the breakdown of collagen and elastin, two proteins that act as a support structure for skin, making it smooth, firm, and younger-looking.

In turn, this breakdown is mostly caused by environmental and lifestyle factors, such as excessive sun exposure, smoking, drinking too much alcohol, excessive stress, not getting enough sleep, eating a poor diet, and more.

So, if you’re looking to avoid premature aging, you should reduce stress, get plenty of sleep, eat properly and exercise regularly, stop smoking, wear sunscreen daily, etc. But is there anything contained in DermaFi that can help boost the anti-aging process?

Does DermaFi Peptide Cream Contain Effective Ingredients?

Perhaps DermaFi Peptide Cream’s biggest claim is that, during an 8-week trial, hundreds of women experienced an 84% decrease in fine lines and wrinkles, a 95% improvement in skin tightness, and a 73% decrease in the appearance of dark circles.

But the kicker is that DermaFi’s manufacturer provides zero evidence to back this up. In fact, other than “Biofil Hydrospheres” and “snake venom peptide,” we don’t even know what ingredients the cream contains, or in what concentrations. And who wants to put some unknown substance from an anonymous company on their skin?

Biofil is actually a fake ingredient found only in these types of anti-aging products (more about this next), and snake peptide creams are a dime a dozen (you can even purchase snake peptide as a separate ingredient and add it to you favorite moisturizer).

Despite huge concerns like these, products like DermaFi Peptide Cream litter the internet, which is what we’ll talk about next.

See this Template? Run Away Fast!

Pay close attention to the DermaFi Peptide Cream website. Then take a look a the websites for Rejuvaessence, Encante Cream, Dermexquis Face Serum, BellaVita Anti Aging Serum—we could go on.

Notice anything? They’re the exact same website! All that’s changed is the name of the product and the image. What’s going on here?

As we detailed in Avoid These Anti-Aging Websites Like the Plague, we think that the same group of companies manufactures all of these trial-based anti-aging products. For all we know, they could literally be the exact same product.

Then, once the general public figures out that one of these creams is a scam, they just close up shop, launch a new website with a fresh product name, and begin the process all over again. And based on HighYa reader feedback, they’re scamming a lot of customers. What are they saying, exactly?

Overall, these products come with the lowest-of-the-low ratings. The most common complaints revolve around:

  • Failure to work. Some have even experienced moderate-to-severe allergic reactions.
  • Difficulty cancelling free trials and recurring shipments. In fact, many have been yelled at or hung up on by customer service staff, and were forced to cancel their credit cards in order to put an end to the situation.
  • High price. After all, if you paid a lot and experienced all of the above, wouldn’t you be displeased?

Speaking of which, what’s the price for DermaFi?

How Much Does DermaFi Peptide Cream Cost?

Like all of the anti-aging creams mentioned above, DermaFi Peptide Cream can only be purchased through a 15-day trial. Pay $4.95 to cover S&H, and you’ll be sent a 30-day supply.

On the 15th day, you’ll be charged a whopping $89.31 for the tube you already received! You’ll also be enrolled in a recurring shipping program, where you’ll keep receiving a new tube of DermaFi once per month, and your card will be charged $89.31.

Outside of the trial, no refunds are available, but you can cancel your trial or autoship enrollment by calling 844-455-5510.

Or can you? Based on what we learned in the previous section, we think you’ll encounter some (or a great deal of) pushback when you call.

A Quick Note About DermaFi’s Arbitration

Arbitration agreements are intended to make damage settlements more straightforward, but they often heavily favor the company instead of the consumer.

So, by placing your order on the DermaFi Peptide Cream website, their arbitration agreement will restrict you from going to trial or joining a class action lawsuit, among other things.

Don’t agree to these terms? Then don’t place an order on the DermaFi website.

Should You Place an Order for DermaFi Peptide Cream?

We started out this review by being very upfront that we think DermaFi is a scam, but now you have a much better idea of why this is.

Despite the lack of clinical proof (or even an ingredients list), even if we were to grant DermaFi Peptide Cream the benefit of the doubt, we still don’t think you’ll get you money’s worth. In fact, we think you’d be able to find something comparable (or even better) for just a few dollars at your local pharmacy.

Did you get caught in the DermaFi Peptide Cream trap? Tell us about it by leaving a review below!

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27 Customer Reviews for DermaFi Peptide Cream

Average Customer Rating: 1.1
Rating Snapshot:
5 star: 1 4 star: 0 3 star: 0 2 star: 0 1 star:  26
Bottom Line: 0% would recommend it to a friend
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  • It burns your skin

    I returned the products and I have not received my money back, and it has been over a month. The products burn my skin, and my skin was sore for days. I stopped using it because it does not work!

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

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  • 2 out 2 people found this review helpful

    Scam

    • Santa Rosa, CA,
    • Sep 2, 2017
    • Verified Reviewer

    I ordered DermaFi from a web ad, primarily due to the "Dr. Oz approved" claim. Other than the "free trial" offer, there was absolutely NO information about the program. Frankly, I don't even recall any mention of the 14-day limit. I thought, well, they'll send more information with the product.

    My order arrived with no brochures, no notices, no product pricing, no notice of being enrolled in an autoship program, no information about being charged for anything other than the small shipping charge. Incidentally, the product I received was not the same product that was shown on the website.

    Well, stupid is as stupid does!

    I finally sat down this morning and called them to get more information and sadly found that I had missed the 14-day cutoff by three days. I have now been charged $89.31, and there are no "take-backs." Being on Social Security, I can tell you this does sting quite a bit.

    Since I've only just begun to use the product over the past three days, I don't know whether the stuff works or not. There are currently no visible signs that it does. However, had it been made clear that I would be charged after 14 days, I would have definitely been watching the calendar more closely.

    In my opinion, just the lack of clarity in their advertising is enough for this product to qualify as a scam. I really recommend you do not fall for this. And I seriously doubt Dr. Oz would back any product with this kind of deceptive advertising.

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

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  • 2 out 2 people found this review helpful

    Scam

    Please check with the BBB in Akron, Ohio before ordering anything. This company has an F rating and several different names (Best Diet, DermaFi skinfresh2day). It's a scam, and they bill your credit card for different things and amounts even if you don't receive anything except a charge on your credit card. I did report them to the Ohio Attorney General office.

    I have a voicemail where they say they're going to refund my money, but I have not seen it yet.

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

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  • 7 out 8 people found this review helpful

    Four products, four Companies, four scams

    • Mosier, Oregon,
    • Jul 17, 2017
    • Verified Reviewer

    This is about four "Dr. Oz certified" products on one page (extra credit for you guys). I do NOT order things like this and very rarely do any online buying unless it's Amazon or something purchased through PayPal.

    However, I am housebound and ill. Not making excuses, but although I am 51, the combined mental and physical illness often can add twenty years to that. You may think I'm exaggerating, but no, this is just one of those rare times where I can think clearly and usually clean up any messes (those are rare too) that I have made. The biggest one in ten years is this.

    All these products were offered on "trial" on the same page, one ad above the other. These were offered in pairs although each comes from a "different company."

    30-day supplies of:

    PureTILT Forskolin.

    PureTILT Garcinia.

    These were offered as quick weight reducers. By the time the "trial" arrived, my mind was clear enough where I didn't open anything.

    30-day supplies of:

    RejuVen8 (eye serum).

    DermaFi (Ageless Facial Serum).

    It supposedly makes you ageless. Ditto on these two items.

    Now another complication. When I was an active consumer, a free trial paid shipping only meant just that. I was not aware of this 14-day limit and since I no longer handle the finances, was also not aware that they were charging my credit card (four different charges, all around $80).

    I had wondered why my husband asked me to stop charging things on my credit card and asked why I had gone over the limit. I honestly had no idea what he was talking about since I hadn't spent hardly anything except for a few trinkets.

    And the charges kept coming. Every 14 days.

    Very angry (and not very coherent or nice), I called the four different numbers, basically said, "Don't screw with me, you are frauds and if you won't help me immediately I'll go to my bank." Which, of course, was not helping things.

    I called my bank and spent about half an hour cringing as the woman snidely told me I should have known better, should have seen this coming, should have known when I was being charged, etc. It was extremely embarrassing and I felt like a small child getting grounded.

    A couple of weeks go by, and my husband (not nicely) said I had 13 letters from the bank. Apart from a few of the charges, most were being disputed because I had not returned the product. Of course, not a word about returning anything was said to me. I was back to being the horrid five-year-old child.

    I never opened anything so I will call and get all four return addresses and send them registered mail with signatures required. They will include a note saying the charge better be reversed immediately as the product had not been opened. Not nice, I know, but I'm done with nice.

    And these were recommended by Dr. Oz? I had heard others make this claim and I guess anyone can without Dr. Oz even hearing about them. But they were on his ad page.

    I don't have the paperwork anymore but the pills came from Florida, the serum from Akron, Ohio. And unless it comes from Amazon or is payable through PayPal, my shopping days are over.

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

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  • 16 out 16 people found this review helpful

    Don't ever purchase this product!

    This product is extremely expensive and does not work! I tried this product and was not satisfied after over a month's use. I attempted to return DermaFi, Rejuven8, ClairSkin and ReviveEye on 4/28/17 via UPS. I was provided a number that was supposed to be on the return box.

    After returning the products and being assured that my recurring orders would be canceled, effective that day, another order arrived after I canceled the product, but I did not accept it.

    Today, I spoke to a representative of the company who informed me that they had not received the returned products. In addition, she informed me that products are not accepted when returned by USPS as "Return to Sender," meaning that I still owe for the returned products.

    I have been charged approximately $400 for products that were returned to the company. To make matters worse, the young lady who was handling my call, hung up on me!

    This is not the company in which to do business!

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

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  • 8 out 8 people found this review helpful

    Hard to read between the lines!

    I placed an order from this company after reading how it was supported by Oprah and it was a FREE 30 day supply trial. All I paid was the shipping. I thought, “What the hay, I'll give it a try.” But then it added another product to my order along with another cost for shipping!

    It didn't give me a choice of whether I wanted it or not. That made me suspicious. I should have done the research first to find this page. I called the number "Highya" mentioned and spoke to a very pleasant woman.

    I asked her about the free trial and she confirmed that it was for 14 days and then I would be charged the remaining amount for the products! I told her that I will not pay for anything that said it was free but did not reveal the 14 day trial period. She tried to offer an extra week to “try the product” but I said, “NO, I want to cancel the order completely and want my money returned for both products.”

    She returned my money to my PayPal and I went into my account to make sure it was there and that no automatic payment to that company was set up. All was good.

    I can't believe Oprah would back such a scam even if it was a good product it is misleading. If her name is just being used, she needs to step in and stop it. I will never order again without first checking!

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

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  • 6 out 6 people found this review helpful

    Misleading

    I ordered one of the products, and they sent me two. I thought it was for a trial size, not trial period. I am so disappointed. I am on disability, and I would never sign up for something like this to be on going and this costly.

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

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  • 9 out 9 people found this review helpful

    Don't buy DermaFi!

    I purchased both DermaFi and Rejuven8 for what I thought was a trial period of 15 days for $4.50 for each product, and three days later my credit card company alerted me of a potential scam. I immediately called the company to cancel my membership and stop future mailings. Much to my surprise, my next bank statement came with charges close to $190.

    When I called the company, their response was that I missed the 15-day trial period, which started when the order was placed, not when I received it four days later.

    There is no real trial period. Even if it was the greatest, you would never know in the 11 days I had it!

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

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  • 8 out 8 people found this review helpful

    Don't buy this

    • Washington,
    • Apr 21, 2017
    • Verified Reviewer

    Don't buy this! The company is a total scam.

    They will charge your credit card without your authorizing it, and you will not be able to get your money back! You call the 1-844-965-8696, and they will not let you speak to a supervisor, and then they HANG UP on you! Best thing to do is change your credit card number with your bank QUICK.

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

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  • 10 out 11 people found this review helpful

    Allergic reaction

    • Georgia,
    • Apr 11, 2017
    • Verified Reviewer

    Not only did the cream give me an allergic reaction, but it also made my skin itchy. It's a scam, and they steal your information to withdrawal.

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

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  • 27 out 27 people found this review helpful

    Scam

    • Fort Myers, FL,
    • Mar 4, 2017
    • Verified Reviewer

    I too was taken in by the "free" trial offer. The same day I placed my online order I got a phone call from my bank questioning the charges. The shipping charges were listed separately (I ordered two items) but there was also an additional charge that the bank rejected.

    When I called the company to question it, they told me that since the charge was rejected, they would not try to put it through again. They never did tell me what that charge was for either. Fast forward two weeks and now I'm charged $87 and $86 for the two items. When I called, I was told about the two-week trial, which the representative said was stated in the terms and conditions on the website.

    It was most likely in the finest of fine print! I canceled my "membership," but they refused to give a refund and kept trying to placate me by offering discounts on my future purchases. I also asked him to send me a copy of the terms and conditions, which he said he could not do. Why not? What are they trying to hide?

    Now it's in the hands of my bank as I have filed a dispute. We'll see.

    By the way, the product is nothing to get excited about either!

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

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