About Oro Lift Skin Care

Oro Lift Skin Care is a new anti-aging treatment that’s claimed to provide scientifically advanced wrinkle reduction and prevention, to help fight the signs of aging, and to maintain a healthy glow.

In order to help you experience these benefits, Oro Lift claims to feature a special blend of ingredients that hydrate and moisturize, reduce wrinkles, and soften skin. In fact, Oro Lift Skin Care claims to have resulted in an 89% visible improvement after 4 weeks, as well an 82% reduction in wrinkle visibility.

According to the Oro Lift website, the process works over 3 steps:

  1. Rinse and softly wash your face with water.
  2. Gently apply Oro Lift to your skin.
  3. Allow sufficient time for the cream to absorb, and repeat daily.

What’s the truth here? In other words, will Oro Lift Skin Care really help you feel more confident about your appearance? Will it give you a “glowing lift that restores your youth,” or just a headache from all the hassle? Consider the following:

What Causes the Signs of Aging?

According to Drugs.com, “we do not yet fully understand the complex interplay of factors that cause us to age as we do,” although we do understand that it’s a multi-faceted process involving genetics, lifestyle factors (e.g. sun exposure, smoking, etc.), diet, and more.

However, the International Dermal Institute notes that “80-99% of what we see on our skin as adults is the result of exposure to daylight, which is referred to as photoaging,” leading to increased wrinkles, decreased skin elasticity, vascular degeneration (less oxygen reaches the skin where it’s needed), discoloration and dark spots, and more.

With this in mind, we’ll talk more about steps you can take to prevent this from occurring (or reducing its effect once it does) in a moment. First though, do Oro Lift’s ingredients address photoaging or any other causes of aging?

What Ingredients Does Oro Lift Contain? Are They Effective?

There weren’t any specific ingredients listed on the Oro Lift Skin Care website, although the site’s footer listed 2 references to back up the manufacturer’s claims:

  • A brochure from Matrixyl 3000’s manufacturer that outlines the ingredient’s benefits, but provides no third-party clinical evidence to support them.
  • A study that showed Matrixyl 3000 and Matrixyl (the original formulation) provided about the same level of wrinkle depth and skin roughness reduction. However, no authorship information is provided, so we’re not informed who conducted or funded the study. For an in-depth look at these types of situations, be sure to read through our article titled Think That Clinical Study is Legit?

Outside of the manufacturer, Truth In Aging claimed that when it comes to the benefits of Matrixyl 3000, “the data is limited.” However, the author claimed to have experienced good results with anti-aging products containing Matrixyl, and even noted that some UK researchers have found the ingredient to “nearly double the amount of the protein collagen needed to give skin its elasticity.”

With all of this said, there isn’t a product label provided on the Oro Lift website, so there’s no way to know how much Matrixyl 3000 it contains (if any at all), and whether or not this is enough to provide any anti-aging benefits.

Is Oro Lift Skin Care Scientifically Tested?

Although the Oro Lift website might lead you to believe otherwise, the manufacturer provides no proof that their product has been tested in any way, shape, or form.

They do indicate that Oro Lift has been shown to provide an 89% visible improvement after 4 weeks, and an 82% reduction in wrinkle visibility, although they don’t provide any evidence to back this up.

As such, it’s our opinion that these statistics are either grossly exaggerated or completely made up.

Which Hollywood Celebrities Are Using Oro Lift?

Similarly, Oro Lift’s manufacturer indicates that the anti-aging product is “Hollywood’s best kept secret,” although there was no third-party evidence showing that anyone in Hollywood is using—or has even heard of—Oro Lift.

Again, it’s our opinion that this claim is completely made up and has no basis in reality.

Are There Other Ways to Reduce the Signs of Aging?

Since most of the aging we experience is due to sun exposure, one of the best ways of reducing this aging effect is by wearing sunscreen on your face, hands, and neck, never intentionally sunbathing, wearing a hat when outdoors, getting plenty of sleep, and avoiding sun exposure between 10a and 3p.

For women specifically, it’s also recommended that you remove your makeup every night before going to bed, avoid switching beauty products too often (or using too many at once), and more.

Are Oro Lift Skin Care’s Customer Reviews Legitimate?

As with nearly all the trial-based anti-aging products we’ve reviewed here at HighYa (more about this shortly), the only online reviews for Oro Lift at the time of our research were ones created by affiliates, which might appear legitimate at first, but instead are specifically tailored to stir an emotional reaction in you.

However, we’ve reviewed many of these products here at HighYa in the past, including popular options such as Nuvie Skin Care, Cellumis, Rejuval Skin, and more. And to be honest, the story’s always the same: Customers rate them low (in this instance, an average of 1.5 stars) and complain of failure to work, high price, and difficulty cancelling trials/automatic shipments.

As such, it’s our opinion that you’ll likely experience the same with Oro Lift Skin Care.

Oro Lift Pricing & Refund Policy

The only way you can purchased Oro Lift is through a 10-day trial, for which you’ll pay $4.95 S&H and will receive a 30-day supply of the product.

On the 10th day, you’ll then be charged $139.97 and will be enrolled in Oro Lift’s autoship program. As such, you’ll receive a fresh supply once every 30 days, and your credit card will be charged $139.97 plus $9.97 S&H.

Outside of the trial, Oro Lift comes with a 30-day refund policy, less S&H charges and a 35% restocking fee. In order to request a refund, you’ll need to contact customer service at 855-511-2257.

Why is Oro Lift Only Available through a Free Trial?

Oro Lift Skin Care is part of a growing trend of anti-aging products sold only through free trials, which we warned about in our article titled Exposing the Widespread Scam of Anti-Aging Products & Free Trials.

In it, we discussed all the different tactics these manufacturers use (many of which we also covered in this review) to separate you from your hard-earned money, and how they keep you locked into recurring shipments through their autoship programs.

In short, we believe that most (if not all) of these trial-based anti-aging products are questionable at best, so you should be on high alert any time you encounter these products—or any others sold only through free trials.

The Real Deal about Oro Lift Skin Care

Look, it’s totally understandable that if you could simply turn back the hands of time and reduce the signs of aging, you’d do it in a heartbeat. But the fact of the matter is that trial-based anti-aging products like Oro Lift Skin Care play to this desire by appealing to your emotions instead of your brain.

In reality, with little-to-no clinical evidence to back up their claims, their use of underhanded marketing tactics, and its extraordinarily high price (one of the highest we’ve seen to date!), it’s our opinion that Oro Lift won’t provide any of the benefits you’re looking for. And even if it does, they will almost certainly be out of line with the price you pay.

Instead, if you’re looking for more effective anti-aging treatments and more bang for your buck, we’d recommend speaking with your dermatologist instead of placing your Oro Lift order.

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3 Consumer Reviews for Oro Lift Skin Care

Average Consumer Rating: 1.0
Rating Snapshot:
5 star: 0 4 star: 0 3 star: 0 2 star: 0 1 star:  3
Showing 1-3 of 3
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  • 7 out 7 people found this review helpful

    Super Scam

    • Savanna, GA,
    • Sep 1, 2015

    This is scam, they take the money from your credit card. They said only the shipping, after that they took money two more times from my card, I'm talking about $280.

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

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  • 9 out 9 people found this review helpful

    False Ad. Terms and Conditions Hidden

    • California,
    • Aug 30, 2015
    • Verified Reviewer

    For 12 day trial you get charged approximately $5, plus an international fee. That $5 is actually shipping, and by buying the product, you sign yourself up for a $140 trial. So the product actually costs $144 plus almost additional $6 on international fees by your bank. If you are on the the trial, be careful. They start counting the days from the date you ordered and not when you received the order. By the 12th day, they are already charging you a full price for the product, almost $150 combined.

    If you want to cancel and return the product, there is a 35% restocking fee, so you will NEVER going to get your full refund. They try for you to keep it and keep most of the money already charged to your account. I don't see that they are true, when advertising the trial for $5. DO NOT fall for it, you will pay the high price. I will not recommend to deal with this company. I don't have an opinion yet on Oro-lift.

    That little bottle cost me the cost of my utilities bill. Be careful. I feel very frustrated with false or misleading advertising of the product cost.

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

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  • 14 out 14 people found this review helpful

    Be Careful!

    • New York, New York,
    • Jul 27, 2015

    I never got a chance to try the product, so I'm not even going to discuss whether or not the product does what it says it will do. Instead, I'm going to warn potential buyers about the charging scheme.

    It's approximately $5, as advertised. That $5 is actually shipping, and by buying the product, you sign yourself up for a $140 trial. So the product actually costs $145.

    It's not technically a scam, since everything is listed in the terms and conditions at the very bottom of the 'Rush Delivery' portion of the site. But it necessitates scrolling past several large and wordy pictures each accompanied by a 'Rush Delivery' button.

    TL;DR: It's really $145 which the seller only mentions in the terms and conditions part. If that price fits your budget, go for it and let us know how it works.

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

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