Are Stress Hormone Inhibitors the New Botox?

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Stress hormone inhibitors are the next generation of anti-aging ingredient poised to give Botox a run for its money. With no side effects, non-toxic and easily applied at home -- does Botox really stand a chance?

Stress hormone inhibitors are the next generation of anti-aging ingredient poised to give Botox a run for its money. With no side effects, non-toxic and easily applied at home -- does Botox really stand a chance?

Wrinkles are caused primarily by unconscious, minute muscular contractions in the facial muscles, and one of the leading causes of these contractions is the release of stress hormones into the body.

Scowling, squinting and pursing the lips are all symptoms of a stress filled day and by reducing the effects of stress hormones on the facial muscles you can reduce the appearance and inhibit the development of new wrinkles.

Sezeur Skincare’s (http://www.sezeur.com) Managing Director, Steve Whitehead, had this to say: “It’s a tremendously exciting time just now and women across the world are waking up to this new technology. I believe that by offering women a safe alternative to Botox, and by not paralysing facial muscles, we can truly integrate an effective rejuvenation program into women’s daily routines.”

And it seems as if he’s correct. Sezeur Skincare is developing a reputation for bucking the trend and providing women with skincare solutions that really do work.

Andrea Goodall had this to say about their leading product Crème de Jeunesse: “I absolutely love how light and silky it feels. It's amazingly good and my skin now feels soft and refreshed after just a couple of weeks.”

The science behind this technology is impressive. By inhibiting the muscles’ receptivity to stress hormones, Acetyl Hexapeptide allows facial muscles to remain relaxed while still allowing a full range of conscious contractions which are needed for non-verbal expressive communication (unlike the paralysis of Botox).

Can Botox survive the onslaught of Acetyl Hexapeptide? Steve Whitehead seems to think so. “I think there is scope for the two approaches to co-exist. There will always be some people who opt for treatments at the more extreme end of the market and I wish them all the best, but for those women who want quality, holistic results then I really can’t think of a better solution that’s currently available than Acetyl Hexapeptide.”

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