Valmont Skin Care Review


Valmont Skin Care began in 1985 with an interesting premise for rejuvenating the skin — stimulate collagen processes by repairing skin cells’ DNA structure. Since that time Valmont became well known in Switzerland for its unique and scientific approach, producing numerous anti-aging creams over the decades to treat common issues such as supposedly decreasing wrinkle formation and preventing crow’s feet around the delicate eye area. Currently Valmont Skin Care offers facial masks and intensive kits that target discoloration and wrinkles due to age, which contains “Triple DNA” and substantial amounts of Vitamins C and D, which they say repair skin cells from the inside out, allowing it to function at the same level as it does with “younger” skin. Unfortunately this technology comes as a price — kits costs up to $600.00 — but separate DNA-infused creams and cleansers are priced under $100.00 per bottle.

Valmont offers a different approach to skin care, and they say this is the true way to heal the skin. Many companies offer these same claims, however, but not many claim to cure skin by using DNA and vitamin complexes. Perhaps this company is worth a second look.

Product Details

Valmont Skin Care emphasizes the presence of “DNA” and other vitamins in their products, but do not actually list what ingredients provide this. Previous companies have utilized DNA technology by using placenta or similar derivatives, so this may be where Valmont obtains its DNA composition. DNA science for skin care hit popular newscasts in the earlier part of the decade for controversial reasons also, and specifically state this science is basically bunk when dealing with skin-related issues. There isn’t much information about the DNA Valmont Skin Care claims to use in their products, so any benefits are basically unknown at this time.

Their vitamin complexes, which feature C and D, may provide some benefits to the skin as part of a healthy diet. Each vitamin contains a handful of antioxidants that target abnormalities in skin cells, which some people claim de-age skin cells. Thus far antioxidants help lessen the risk of certain cancers of skin cell mutation, which does increase the risk of increased wrinkle formation. Vitamin D also helps speed up skin recovery time, although consumers should take care not to consume too much Vitamin D (too much may cause certain diseases to occur). It is important to note neither vitamin has proven effects when used as part of a topical formula; consumers will need to use it themselves to discover the supposed benefits of these vitamins.

The Good

  • Contains vitamins which provide some benefits to the skin.
  • Offers a unique approach to skin care, utilizing “triple DNA” to supposedly renew skin cells.

The Bad

  • Is barely affordable for the average consumers — kits cost nearly $600.00.
  • Does not fully explain what ingredient contain this DNA structure to promote skin wellness.
  • Vitamins may not be as effective in topical form.

The Bottom Line

Treating the skin from the inside out sounds like a considerable alternative for consumers looking for different treatments, but there simply isn’t enough evidence backing these DNA structures as viable ways to treat anti-aging skin issues. It certainly contains plenty of antioxidants which may benefit the skin, but coupled with the price, may not be the first pick for consumers seeking alternative skin care.


  1. Anastasia January 18, 2015
  2. Donna Reginella June 6, 2012

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