My poor mother, who suffered from dementia, fell prey easily to any product that claimed better skin and a more youthful appearance. She would buy expensive products advertised on shopping shows or pop culture shows, not understanding that most of the time the people behind these products want to separate a person from their money. When she passed, I inherited the Conture kit (which she was also unable to use because of weakness in her hands and arms - she lacked the motor coordination to hold the device properly). I have no such difficulty. I thought, "why not?" because I didn't spend a dime on it. I'm in my early 50s, with some light wrinkles. I thought it would make sense to try it on forehead wrinkles, smile lines, crow's feet. I could not see how it differed from a basic suction pump as to what it does. Give me a hollow tube and a small cup to hold against my skin...I could use my breath to lightly suck and achieve exactly the same effect. Isometric vibrations? That is a fancy-sounding pseudoscientific term that actually means next to nothing. "Isometric" means "equal." Equal vibrations. Can you figure out what that is supposed to mean? No? Neither can the Internet, because if you Google "isometric vibration" not a single result is forthcoming! I gave it a twirl, I saw no difference in anything and now I am boxing this paperweight to send to the thrift store because maybe it will spare someone like mom from buying it at retail cost.
I do not have an order number, but my 85-year-old mom most definitely did, bless her memory...and shame on these companies that try to bilk the non-scientific public out of money they probably need to save with the false aura of promises of eternal youth.
Bottom Line: No, I would not recommend this to a friend
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