Cellex-C Complex is the original formulation that in the early 1990’s pioneered the present worldwide interest in the topical application of vitamin C. Originally launched in 1991, Cellex-C was the first topical ascorbic acid formulation to be successfully commercialized. The synergy of the original patented complex combined with proprietary technology invented by Cellex-C sets Cellex-C apart from all other vitamin C products and produces results that no other product can duplicate.
Cellex-C is based on the scientific findings of the Bioderm patent, co-invented by Dr. Lorraine Meisner. The patented complex was initially developed in the mid-1980’s as a result of clinical studies on wound healing and related connective tissue disease. A correlation was observed between a deficiency in L-ascorbic acid (a particular form of vitamin C), tyrosine plus zinc and intrinsically aged or photo-damaged skin.
The patented complex was then combined with a phyto-chemical composition to produce a delivery system that would facilitate the absorption of the nutrients into the skin. The visual results are compelling. Over the past 20 years we have witnessed the amazing long-term effects of the continued use of Cellex-C. Our photographic library shows the long term benefits and lack of the normal signs of visible aging on subjects who have used Cellex-C consistently between 10 and 20 years.
The results shown after 8 months of Cellex-C application to the right side (left in photo) of the face on test subject.
Clinical trial reveals dramatic improvement in skin firmness and tone after 3 months.
The study was conducted to determine whether a daily application of topical Cellex-C will lead to an objective, as well as subjective, improvement in human facial photo-aging/photo-damage.
Moon Mapping Technology demonstrates the efficacy of Cellex-C
Optical profilometry was used in order to enable an objective evaluation of changes in facial topography as a result of using Cellex-C Serum for 3 months. This procedure entails use of a silicone rubber mold to obtain an exact impression of facial lines and irregularities. The resulting imprint is then converted into a reverse image which depicts wrinkles as hills and smooth skin as valleys, permitting exact measurement of skin topography similar to that done to map the lunar landscape.
Peter T. Pugliese, MD, Pennsylvania, USA.