Solawave Advanced Care Stick Review #Solawave #advanced #skincare #wand #review Welcome to Eye9ja
It is no secret that skin care is a trend right now and a quick look at social media proves it. Celebrities and influencers have embarked on the train of “skin care as self-care” and the swarm of essential products may be the least overwhelming. One of the best Korean beauty products until the newest skin care gadget, there are many to choose from. However, while skin care has (thankfully) come a long way in clearing your skin microspheresIt has never been easier to decide if a product is nothing more than a promotional campaign or a true holy grail.
Enter Solawave advanced care stick(opens in new tab) with red light treatment. This tiny stick, backed by science, is a skin care tool whose mission is to be the next thing you need to have in your medicine cabinet.
So how does it work?
As a beginner to skin care, I was definitely intrigued by SolaWave the first time I saw it on social media. It was cheaper than many of the skin care products I had seen in the past and – with celebrities like Doja Cat, Vanessa Hudgens and Reese Witherspoon loving the device – I wanted to know more right away. The company website explains that the tiny device combines four different skin care technologies – red light treatment, microcurrents, facial massage and heat therapy – to provide what the company describes as “the ultimate home treatment”.
I have heard of all these techniques in the past. Red light therapy, for example, has been touted as a way to reduce the appearance of wrinkles, scars, redness, acne and more. And small currents on the face? I’ve heard some people swear that passing a low current to your skin is better than Botox.
However, while none of these technologies are new – and the science behind them certainly promises – I also have a healthy dose of skepticism about whether or not a tiny pen-sized stick can deliver the same results with professional-quality equipment.
I was skeptical that the skin care benefits promised by SolaWave could be packaged in such a tiny device.
Credit: RJ Andersen / Mashable
I put it to the test
Straight from the box, I was amazed at how tiny SolaWave was in my hand. Exactly the size of a pen with a convenient rotating head, the tiny device uses “smart touch activation”, which means it turns on and off when the ceramic head comes in contact with your skin. After charging the device according to the instructions on the package, it’s time to get to work.
While SolaWave is activated immediately when it comes in contact with your skin, the company explains that it works best on hydrated skin. Instead of trying to figure out the right product, I chose to stick with the recommended Renew Complex activation serum. With ingredients such as blue tansy oil, hyaluronic acid and Aloe vera, the serum is designed to help distribute the microwave treatment evenly on your skin, so I washed and dried my face, applied a thin layer of serum and got started.
How do you feel;
I’m not going to lie, the first few seconds I spent the SolaWave stick on my skin were weird. I was expecting a more intense sensation due to the microcurrent, but I felt like a gentle tingling spread from the smooth ceramic head of the device. On my skin, the device felt warm – the temperature gradually increased the more I used it – without being hot or uncomfortable.
I started using the stick at the base of my neck, following the instructions on the package to slide it up and out as I gradually moved along each side of my face. During my first session, I started small – SolaWave recommends starting with a five-minute session, three to five times a week – and found that I really enjoyed the process.
It was extremely relaxing to use the device on my face and neck and I almost felt that the device made it easier for my skin to absorb the products I was using, so my skin felt much more hydrated than normal.
The SolaWave stick works best when combined with serum with conductive ingredients.
Credit: RJ Andersen / Mashable
But does it really work?
Immediately after using the red light treatment stick, I was surprised to find that I noticed a slight improvement in my skin. It was not dramatic or anything – if I had not taken a selfie earlier that night, I probably would not have noticed – but there was a visible reduction in puffiness around my eyes, cheeks and jaw.
For the next two weeks, I diligently incorporated SolaWave into my skin care routine. I used it morning and night, usually immediately after washing my face and applying a tonic and Renew Complex serum, about five or six days a week. Eventually, I started extending the SolaWave sessions a few minutes at a time – adding some focus to areas of my face that were tense, needed extra deflation, or looked a little dehydrated – and I was amazed at how well it worked.
By the end of my second week, my skin was definitely looking better: some hormonal acne scars on my chin had faded, the redness on my cheeks had decreased, and I swore to my partner that a broken capillary on my cheek had completely disappeared. The days when my seasonal allergies made me wake up with bloated bags under my eyes, I was thrilled to discover that SolaWave was a great way to get over them quickly. While I did not notice a huge difference in fine lines or wrinkles (at 32, I only have a few fine lines on my face that are felt when I am dehydrated) I was still shocked by how well the device worked.
Honestly, I have to say yes, the SolaWave(opens in new tab) worth it. I’ve seen several home remedies, including red light masks and microwave face masks, which cost from $ 200 to $ 500. Compared to these, the price of the advanced SolaWave skincare stick is $ 149 is unlikely. They are still a bit more expensive than the beauty products you can find on the Target shelf, but considering how well they worked, they are definitely worth it.
If you want to save a few dollars, you can also trade SolaWave Renew Complex serum with one of your loved ones. At $ 32 a bottle, it’s a bit expensive compared to my favorite serums and I didn’t notice much difference when I started experimenting with some I already had at my disposal. Fortunately, the company’s website says it’s okay to swap out your own products – especially if they contain conductive ingredients to make the most of micropower technology – so you can try using it with products you already know work well with your skin. your.
If you are still on the fence? I would recommend following SolaWave on social media or checking out the site. The company often offers sales of its products, so you may be able to save money by typing in a discount code on the site.