About Dermexquis Face Serum

Dermexquis Face Serum claims to decrease fine lines and wrinkles, increase collagen production, and reduce the appearance of dark circles. Your skin will be brightened, repaired, smoothed, and protected from damaging free radicals. How?

By using a patented formula of Biosphere, QuSome, Biofil, and face firming peptides. The result? You’ll “look up to 10 years younger,” with rejuvenated, radiant skin. They even claim it’s better than Botox!

Are you getting a sense of déjà vu? Like you’ve read all of this before?

To find out what’s going on with Dermexquis Serum, follow us as we guide you through a confusing maze of less-than-stellar business practices. Our first stop? Website design.

Many Scams, One Website Design

Take a close look at the Dermexquis website; the claims they make, the pictures they use, and the clinical results they cite.

Then, take a look at the sites for products like Magic Face Therapy, Vitalie Skin Care, Celloplex, True Derma Lift, and many more. Notice anything similar? Probably so, since they’re the exact same websites—other than the product name and picture!

They also have nearly identical URLs and affiliate referral codes! What’s going on here?

In Avoid These Anti-Aging Sites Like the Plague, we provided an in-depth look at the trial-only anti-aging products industry, and the types of companies that use this same site design. Here, we learned about their scammy business practices and unfounded claims (or, as some might consider them, outright lies).

We also learned that once consumers figure out what’s going on, these companies close down their site, rename their product, and start the process all over again.

Let’s examine each of these more closely. Next stop, pricing.

Dermexquis Serum’s Trial Offer

One of the most revealing features about these scammy anti-aging products is that they’re only available through a free trial. Pay $4.95 to cover S&H, receive a full size bottle, and try it out for 14 days.

What many people don’t realize is that their trial begins as soon as they place their order, and that it might take 5-7 business days (or longer) to receive it.

Then, once the trial expires, you’ll be billed some outrageous price (in the case of Dermexquis, it’s $99.85!). You’ll also keep receiving a new bottle every month, and charged $99.85 each time.

Think it’ll be easy to call customer service at 855-864-5034 to cancel your trial or autoship enrollment (no refunds are available)? Probably not, since these products have notorious reputations for poor customer service. In the end, you might even have to cancel your credit card to stop the charges.

A Word about Dermexquis Serum’s Arbitration Agreement

An arbitration agreement means that you’ll be giving up many of your legal rights if you experience any damages. This includes a class action lawsuit and trial by jury.

In our opinion, this speaks volumes about the level of trust Dermexquis’s manufacturer places in their product.

Next stop: overblown claims.

Are Dermexquis Face Serum’s Claims Legit?

Another key feature of these trial anti-aging creams is wildly overblown claims. Things like “better than Botox,” “Hollywood’s best kept secret,” and “look 10 years younger.”

They’ll also feature graphs representing trials of “hundreds of women,” who experienced an 84% decrease in fine lines and wrinkles, a 95% increase in collagen production, and a 73% decrease in the appearance of dark circles (the numbers are usually the same, but can vary slightly).

Are any of them true? Since these companies provide zero clinical evidence to back up any of their claims, we think one of two options is true. Either 1) these claims are overblown, or 2) their complete and total lies.

This brings us to the final stop on our tour of scammy online anti-aging products: fake ingredients.

Are Dermexquis’s Ingredients Effective for Anti-Aging?

The short answer? Almost certainly not.

First, Biosphere and Biofil appear to be completely made up ingredients. How do we know? Outside of sites that use this exact same template, there’s no mention of them anywhere else online. They simply don’t exist.

On top of this, “face firming peptides” is such a broad statement that it provides essentially zero usable information, so it’s no help in determining Dermexquis’s effectiveness.

Of the ingredients listed on the Dermexquis Serum website, only QuSome appears to be a real product. What’s the catch? It only makes other ingredients more bioavailable, but doesn’t provide any anti-aging benefits itself.

Now, let’s regroup and bring it all together.

Will Dermexquis Turn Back the Years, Or Just Cause Tears?

“Free” trials. Unfounded claims. Outright lies. Fake ingredients. Clearly, there are a lot of reasons to be wary of Dermexquis Face Serum. As a result, we’d recommend speaking with your dermatologist versus placing an order.

What can you do instead?

The #1 cause of premature aging is UV exposure, so limit your time in the sun and always wear an appropriate sunscreen. Also, take a good look at any of your skin-damaging lifestyle choices such as smoking, drinking too much alcohol, eating unhealthy foods, not getting enough exercise, and more.

In the end, following healthy guidelines like these will probably provide much more bang for your buck than Dermexquis Serum.

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3 Consumer Reviews for Dermexquis Face Serum

Average Consumer Rating: 1.0
Rating Snapshot:
5 star: 0 4 star: 0 3 star: 0 2 star: 0 1 star:  3
Bottom Line: 0% would recommend it to a friend
Showing 1-3 of 3
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  • Same as above reviews, I was duped!

    • Virginia,
    • Feb 14, 2016
    • Verified Reviewer

    At the time, there was a link on Dr. Oz website I wish I NEVER clicked it. Of course the link has been removed by Dr Oz staff. I DID cancel within 14 days by email (I think close to the 7th day) as this product was doing nothing & the main ingredient is water! The problem is, I chose to email them and terminated all future shipments. They would not accept the email and wanted me to call to cancel. well, why do they want you to call to cancel when I didn't have to call to place this bad order!? I am disabled due to PTSD and am seriously thinking about obtaining legal representation. This has been going on back and forth with additional charges for over seven months. Beware.

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

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  • 2 out 2 people found this review helpful


    • Massachusetts,
    • Nov 20, 2015

    Unbelievable. DO NOT ORDER THIS PRODUCT. Don't click on any advertisement that you see for this site.

    In a moment of stupidity, I clicked on the advertisement that popped up. I felt hopeful for a moment that I might benefit from such claims. I clicked on to receive my "Free" trial for only a $4.95 shipping cost. For whatever reason, I went against my better judgment and paid for the shipping of my "Free" product. Moments later, I received an alert text from my credit card company (I actually love them) asking if I had made that purchase. I replied yes. My CC company told me that the purchase had not gone through so if I wanted it, I'd need to go back and order. My good sense returned and I thought, "forget this, I'm not doing it". Well, a week or so later, I receive a bottle of this Dermexquis product. I'm curious so I decided to try it since it was here in my hands. My face broke out in a rash. My skin can be sensitive so I waited a day and tried again with just a small amount in one area... it seemed ok, so I tried again all over face and broke out again. Wow, good thing I didn't order this garbage!!!! Fast forward to today when I open my CC statement to not only see the $4.95 shipping charge but another charge for $98.74!

    I called the customer service number and spoke with a pompous rep who kept telling me that I was cutting him off as he was trying to "help me". The guy should be a politician. The "help" provided was as follows:

    1) It's your fault that you are now on an auto monthly membership because you (meaning me) clicked on the box that said you understand the rules and regulations. According to the rep, these rules state that if you don't call them within 14 days, you're on auto ship! I can't confirm nor deny that I clicked said box (you know, the ones with 40 pages of fine print) because I can't find their stupid ad again anywhere.

    2) I told him that I hadn't really ordered it (note earlier statement about the CC company alert) but since it arrived, I had tried it and broke out in a rash. I told the rep that I would happily return the item and that I expected the $98.74 to be reversed. His response was that they would not accept my returned product.

    3) The "help" continued when he offered to send me more product (yes the one that I didn't want and had given me a rash) for free next cycle? This is when I lost my cool. I repeated that I did not want the product, that I wanted the charges reversed, I didn't want anymore product sent to me, etc. Somewhere in there I believe he asked if I wanted to cancel my "membership". I have no words.

    4) "Help" continued by being reprimanded for "cutting him off as he tried to help me". Now, the offer was a 35% discount credited to my account and a reminder that it was my fault. When I told him that I'd be contacting the Better Business Bureau and using any and all social media outlets possible to warn people, he told me that it wouldn't matter if I contacted the BBB.

    More was said but I am done writing about this unethical company. Bottom line, don't order from them. Don't even look at the site, you might click on something that ropes you in to their unethical practices.

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

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  • 1 out 1 people found this review helpful


    • Oct 20, 2015
    • Verified Reviewer

    I, like countless other women, in hopes of deterring aging have fallen scam to Dermaxquis' claims of "improved skin". As it turns out, they have no refunds and even though I have canceled "my subscription" and have not received any products, they continue to auto-debit my account. I have since filed with my bank and will do so with BBB (whether it helps or not).

    Oh, and the cream, needless to say, does not live up to their claim! I believe that any company who wants to build a loyal base, maintain accounts should be able to refund, if need be, and cancel the subscription.

    I realized the first error was on my part for not cancelling within the "14-day trial period". Ok I own up to it. But to continue debiting without sending any products? OK, we all make mistakes. So they didn't cancel my subscription, perhaps an oversight. People make mistakes, I get that, but my gosh, amend and refund what is owed back the consumer instead of having them run, beg for their refund. I just firmly believe that this company is trying to scam as much as they can before they get found out then re-market the same product under another name.

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

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