Cellulean is a topical gel that might improve* the appearance of areas plagued by excess adipose tissues; particularly the swollen, uneven fat cells known as cellulite. When applied daily, significant improvement could be obtained in approximately two weeks.
Like most products of its kind, Cellulean promises to make the skin in conflictive areas such as abdomen, thighs and buttocks look smoother and tighter. This creates the impression that there is less cellulite than before. In addition, Cellulean could diminish* stretch marks and make them “fade” through the same skin toning process. Cellulean does not claim to “burn” or otherwise eliminate* cellulite and excess body fat; it simply promotes* itself as a means to a sole end: sleeker skin that is more even in texture and less lumpier to the eye.
The product is said to be promoted by medical professionals internationally, although there are no clinical or independent studies to substantiate the medical community’s supposed enthusiasm for this beauty product.
Cellulean is sold online and very little information, if any, is known about the product’s manufacturer.
Cellulean has over 45 active ingredients in its formula. Many of them are botanical extracts, but the gel incorporates other chemical substances that can be found in most skin products. The product content reads as follows:
Aloe Barbadensis (Organic Aloe Vera) Leave Juice, Water, Camellia Sinesis (Green Tea/EGCG) Leaf Extract, Algae (Seaweed) Extract, Theophylline, Caffeine, Soy Lecithin (Phosphatidyl Choline Liposomes), Ginko Biloba Extract, Vitis Vinifera (Grape) Seed Extract, L-Carrnitine, Butylene Glycol, Tocopheryl Acetate (Vitamin E Acetate), Retinyl Palmitate (Vitamin A Palmitate), Retinol (Vitamin A), RNA, Pyridoxine HCI, Phenylalanine (L-Phenylalanine), Mannitol, Linalool, Macadamia (Nut) Ternifolia Seed Oil, Inositol, Histidine HCI, Fucus Vesiculosus (Bladderwrack) Extract, Foeniculum Vulgare (Fennel) Fruit Extract, Enteromorpha Compressa Extract, Butyrospermum Parkii (Shea Butter) Extract, Glycine Soja (Soybean) Sterols, Arginine (L-Arginine), Allantoin, Aesculuc Hippocastanum (Horse Chestnut) Extract, Tetrasodium EDTA, Tilia Cordata Wood Extract, Capsaicin, DMDM Hydantoin, Cupressus Sempervirens Seed Extract
Among these substances, green tea extract is a powerful antioxidant that has been proven to protect skin from free radicals and therefore help prevent premature aging of the skin.
Significant among some of the less natural and more purely chemical ingredients is Tetrasodium EDTA (Ethylenediaminetetraacetic acid). Just to give readers an idea of how this acid works, it is commonly used by dentists to strip and dissolve the inside of root canals during endodontic treatment so that these canals become softer and more easily widened.
Cellulean contains no parabens, but Tetrasodium EDTA is used cleverly by many beauty product manufacturers as a conservative in lieu of controversial parabens.
How Cellulean works?
Cellulite is the result of inevitable hormonal influences that make a woman’s body accumulate fat in order to prepare for reproduction and nursing. The end result of this biological process is bulging adipose (fat) cells which, due to their high content in both intra and extracellular liquid and toxins, tend to distend the membranes surrounding them and make them very noticeable through the skin. This is what creates the well known “orange peel” or “cottage cheese” skin that affects nearly all women and some men.
Cellulean will not destroy or eliminate* any of this excess fat content. What it might do moisturizes the skin, make it tighter and more toned on the surface and, therefore, more inclined to hold the distended fat cells in and reduce* the apparent volume of troubled areas. Optically, moist skin refracts light better and makes cellulite less noticeable.
Cellulean is expensive: a 6-ounce supply costs over $100. Based on what the gel promises to deliver, it appears to be strikingly similar to many other such products, albeit with a much higher price tag. Anyone who is interested in trying Cellulean should be aware that they may obtain similar results, or none at all, for a lot less money.
Cellulean touts a Trans-Derma-Fuze Delivery System that ensures that the vast array of antioxidants, vitamins, minerals, peptides and botanical ingredients in the gel penetrate deeply into the skin.
Cellulean Breaking News
There are no product warnings on the product website. Those who use this product should read the label before using. Cellulean is dermatologist tested, but some individuals could experience sensitivity or allergies to some of the ingredients, and a patch test should be done before the total application of the product.
Cellulean comes from an unknown manufacturer and is sold online for a very high price. By their own admission, those who sell Cellulean promise to deliver a product that, in the best case scenario, could increase* elasticity, tighten and moisturize skin in the areas where cellulite is a problem. Many other anti cellulite products could achieve the same results for a lot less money.
Cellulite refers to fat deposits under the surface of the skin giving it a dimpled, irregular appearance. The vast majority of women have cellulite, some estimates are as high as 90 percent. Cellulite is routinely found in the thighs, hips, buttocks, and stomach. Unfortunately, maintaining an optimal body weight, eating healthy, staying active, and even regular exercise may not be enough to combat cellulite.
Below you’ll find some of the most effective cellulite cream formulations on the market today, in our opinion.
**This is a subjective assessment based on the strength of the available informations and our estimation of efficacy.
*Result may vary. The information contained in this website is provided for general informational purpose. No medical claims are implied in this content, and the information herein is not intended to be used for self diagnosis or self treatment of any condition.
Disclosure of Material connection: Some of the links in the post above are “associate sales links.” This means if you can click on the link and purchase an item, we will receive a commission. Regardless, we only recommend products or services which we use personally and/or believe will add value to our readers. We are disclosing this in accordance with the Federal Trade Commission's 16 CFR, Part 255: “Guides Concerning the Use of Endorsements and Testimonials.”