What You Should Know
|Product||Star Rating||2 or More Patented Ingredients||Less Than $5 Shipping||Testimonials||Trial Offer|
|Revivasol (2013 Editors Choice)||
|Steven Victor MD||
Steven Victor MD is a line of anti-aging products that was developed by Steven Victor MD himself. The website lists claims such as making breakthrough discoveries in the skin care industry and such as that. The reason for this review is to use the available information to determine whether or not this product is merely hype.
First we will start by taking a look at the list of ingredients that is available to us on the official website. I will try to make this as simple as possible by eliminating as much of the sugar coating as I possibly can. The first ingredient that is listed is called Phyto-compensating Active Complex. The ingredient is said to be derived from the male flowers of a banana tree and Tiger grass as well. A full description was not given. The next is the Amino Acid concentrate. This is said to stimulate the synthesis of Collagen and Elastin. Intracellular Energizing Complex is said to be extracted from corn seeds and contains B vitamins and anti-oxidants. Stimulatory Oligopeptide Complex is yet another ingredient is probably the ingredient on the website that has proven potential. The last we are going to name is the Hibiscus Seed Extract. This is said to cause the muscles in your face to have a Botox like reaction and smooth out those wrinkles. Myoxinol Activator is also a good source of peptides, which are a good source of wrinkle fighting agents.
Most of the ingredients that are not mentioned that were listed in the website had names that were unheard of and turned over no evidence at all of what the possible function of these “ingredients” could be, so you can hang up finding any clinical proof on these. They also failed to list a complete description of most of the ingredients that described the function of the ingredient, or they left out details about the ingredients.
- Appears to contain all natural ingredients
- Fails to give complete description of ingredient
The Bottom Line
Although some of the ingredients that were able to be made sense of are proven, these products contain many ingredients that are not even heard of and they turned up no results when researching them for evidence. The descriptions of the ingredients were so vague and sugar-coated that someone could almost get a stomach ache just by reading it. People want facts, not fairytales when it comes to skin care. Also, they seemed to have much more information about the doctor than the products and their ingredients. It is a common belief that most women do not even care about who developed it as long as it works, thus finding the information overload about the doctor to be unnecessary. All in all, the product may work, but in the descriptions it sounds more like an herbal shampoo that you could buy off of the shelf at bargain and discount stores, and this doctor wants to make his product only available to the more “high end” consumers rather than to the average person. Overall, even though the products may work, middle class people may even find that the overall attitude of the company to be a bit offensive.