Alluracell Skin Restore Review
Alluracell Skin Restore is an anti-aging skin cream that promises to give you beautiful skin through the miracle of scientifically-backed ingredients. Here’s our review.
What is Alluracell Skin Restore?
Alluracell Skin Restore is an anti-aging skin cream that appears to follow many of the same trends as other anti-aging skin creams sold online, including:
— It comes with a free trial
— It calls itself a “Hollywood secret”
— It claims to be “Better than Botox” for reducing the appearance of wrinkles
— It uses a virtually identical website layout to dozens of other anti-aging skin creams sold online in the past few years
— It’s exclusively available through a “trial” offer that turns into an autoship program if you don’t return your skin cream and call the company to cancel
The creators of Alluracell Skin Restore also cite unidentified studies that state that their formula led to an 84% decrease of wrinkles and fine lines in women who applied the product daily. The creators of Alluracell, however, never actually link to the study.
Despite mentioning no scientific evidence, the creators of Alluracell Skin Restore extensively discuss the benefits of the skin cream – including the fact that it will make your wrinkles disappear in just hours. The sales page and product packaging for Alluracell is filled with images of smiling women – including several before and after images that are very clearly Photoshopped.
How Does Alluracell Skin Restore Work?
Alluracell Skin Restore claims to work by combining all of Hollywood’s top secret ingredients into one convenient formula.
Conveniently enough, the manufacturer doesn’t actually tell us what those ingredients are. We have no idea what’s in the formula: you’re just supposed to trust that the manufacturer included the perfect dosage of ingredients and sourced these ingredients from pure, high-quality manufacturers.
There are only a few lines on the Alluracell Skin Restore packaging that discuss how the skin cream works when you apply it to your skin:
— “Proprietary Biosphere combined with QuSome delivery allow for a molecule to be heavier and in the shape of a sphere to make deeper penetration to the lower levels of the skin.”
— The walls of the penetrating Biofil spheres are made up of natural wheat protein, allowing for a sustained release of nutrients. That wheat protein apparently acts “like a sponge” to capture water. So instead of that water being released through your skin, it’s locked in for added moisture.
That’s about all the manufacturer of Alluracell has to say about the ingredients inside the skin cream or how they work.
Ultimately, if you want to take a skin cream with scientifically-verified benefits and a thorough description of its mechanisms of action, then Alluracell Skin Restore certainly isn’t it. This is one of those products you’re just supposed to expect that it works.
How to Use Alluracell Skin Restore
The manufacturer recommends using this ridiculously simple three step process to apply Alluracell:
— Step 1) Wash your face with a gentle cleanser, then pat dry
— Step 2) Apply the Alluracell formula to your face and neck
— Step 3) Allow the ingredients to penetrate the skin and leave the cream on for the day
Alluracell Skin Restore Pricing
If you’ve read this far into our Alluracell review, then you probably already have a few red flags about how Alluracell works and what kind of company would manufacturer a skin cream like this.
Well, in case you didn’t have red flags yet, Alluracell’s shady pricing policies will almost certainly alarm you.
The company that makes Alluracell widely advertises a free trial. Unfortunately, that trial isn’t free: it costs about $100.
The manufacturer tries to warm you up to the $100 charge by luring you in with a $4.97 fee for “shipping and handling”. You enter your credit card and a $4.97 charge will show up immediately.
Then, you’ll receive a full-sized jar of skin cream in the mail a few days later. You might think all is good: you paid $5, got a small jar of skin cream, and you can decide whether or not you want to order more after you test the benefits.
Unfortunately, the manufacturer only waits 14 calendar days after you order your free trial before charging you the full $94.94 price tag for Alluracell Skin Restore. That charge has already been pre-authorized on your credit card since day 1 – so it will immediately go through on day 14.
By day 14, you’ve probably only had 3 to 4 days to test out the skin cream (remember, it takes 5 business days to arrive at your address and 14 calendar days before you’re charged). That doesn’t give most people enough time to assess the benefits.
30 days after you first ordered your trial, your credit card will be charged even more: you’ll see a charge for $94.94 + $4.97 shipping and handling appear on your card. Then, you’ll receive another jar of skin cream in the mail.
In other words, within 30 days of signing up for the $5 “free” trial for Alluracell, you’ll have over $200 in charges on your credit card.
You will continue being charged $100 per month for these jars of skin cream until you specifically call the company to cancel. If you cancel within the 14 day period and return the skin cream, then you won’t be charged the full price. However, the terms and conditions section claims that the company “reserves the right, at its sole discretion, to reject any return”. So don’t get too excited about that refund.
Ultimately, this shady pricing policy makes Alluracell Skin Restore nothing more than yet another anti-aging skin cream scam.
Who Makes Alluracell Skin Restore?
Alluracell Skin Restore doesn’t list any information about its manufacturing conditions or distributing company online.
All we know is that the company has a toll-free number at 800-453-7383 and has an email address at [email protected]
The company does not list a headquarters or office address online. It only lists a return mailing address, which can be found at:PO Box 25380
Santa Ana CA 92799
Based on the limited scientific evidence, the lack of ingredient listings, and the autoship trial scam, there’s no reason to spend $100 on a miniscule bottle of Alluracell Skin Restore anti-aging cream.