Anti-aging skincare company StriVectin has the newest solution to your search for youth— as long as you're down with wearing a walkman-looking contraption on your face. StriVectin is introducing their first device, a Facial Toner micro-current which was inspired by the treatments given to victims of facial trauma.
Imagine Hannibal Lecter meets a medieval Iron Maiden at a Daft Punk show, and you've got the IlluMask.
A new study has zeroed in on a chemical which, when elevated in mice, rejuvenated muscles, with dramatic results.
There's a saying, when it comes to a woman's age: A gentleman never asks and a lady never tells. There was a time when a woman's age had a huge impact on her life; if you weren't married by a given year, you were "on the shelf," a spinster. Some might argue we still punish women for having the audacity to age; hence a…
When we talk about Hollywood's unrealistic beauty standards, we're usually talking about women. And with good reason — it's actresses who get relegated to mom roles at 35. But guys in Hollywood have standards to live up to also — and apparently they're using human growth hormone to do so.
Wearing this once a day for five minutes is supposed to give you the prominent, pointy (more Anglo-Saxon?) nose of your dreams. You may also find that you can't smell anything. And that your nose hurts.
Uh oh! Looks like it's time for another discussion of what liars all the skin-cream manufacturers are, and what suckers we are to believe their lies.
Scientists are perturbed by pseudoscientific claims made by expensive anti-aging lotions, as they won't really make you look younger. Guess the only way to age well is to go back in time and get a hotter mom.
There's a new anti-aging cream on the market which may work better than all the others. By which we mean: slightly better than nothing at all.
The pitch for Hot In Cleveland? "Three fabulous L.A. women of a certain age" unexpectedly end up in Ohio. We get it: They're not spring chickens. So why did someone spend so much time airbrushing the ad?
"President Obama didn't look his age when he took office in January," writes Jane Ridley for the NY Daily News. "Ten months later, nobody would mistake him for a kid." We have a Commander in Chief who ages! The indecency!
I have no intention of trying to look 25 when I'm 65. And yet I still slather my face in anti-aging cream at night, as a "preventative" measure. But, upon reflection, what the hell am I trying to prevent?
According to a study, women are willing to give up 10% of their savings to look 10 years younger. Of course, the study was conducted by a company called Sustainable Youth.
Not only is the completely false and made-up term "anti-aging" loathsome, the ads associated with "anti-aging" products are, without fail, offensive, cruel and chock-full of misleading language. Let's take a look, shall we?
The following two words make absolutely no sense together and yet are pitched to women, daily: Anti-aging.
A story in the Times of London claims that every woman eventually has to choose between maintaining a youthful face or a great body. Fashion editor Lisa Armstrong quotes actress Catherine Deneuve: "A 30-year-old woman must choose between her bottom and her face." Basically, the "theory" assumes that as a woman gets…