Lip Balm SPF 50
Restores moisture to dry, chapped lips while protecting them from sun damage.
- Skin Type: All Skin Types
- Concern: Anti-Aging
- Ingredients: Avobenzone , Shea Butter , Olive Oil View all
VariationsFull size 4.4 ml
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What does it do?
Hydrate and protect lips.
This rich, velvety balm restores moisture to rough, dry lips while protecting them from sun damage. Nourishing plant oils leave lips softer, smoother and healthier-looking. The gentle, fragrance-free formula is ideal for all skin types, and works beautifully with lipstick.
Keeps the skin in good condition
Protects from sun damage
Prevents moisture loss
How to use
Apply daily to prevent dry, chapped lips and keep them protected from UV exposure. Reapply as often as needed during the day.
Reviews2 reviewsAlready own it? Log in to write a review
Thank you for submitting your review! It will be reviewed by our staff before it is posted.This is a very nice lip balm. Good texture - not too thin and covering. Stays on lips. Best part is that it is not irritating and does not wear off fast which is a common problem for me.
Only reason why I don't feel like using it only when I have to outdoors is because it has SPF taste... taste that I would get if I would put usual sunscreen on my lips.I like the texture of this lip screen. It is full but not too greasy. I like the thought to give a great protection to my lips also when in the sun. I guess this isn´t expensive for it´s value.
What are the key ingredients?
Synthetic sunscreen ingredient, provides broad-spectrum sun protection and is one of the most widely used UVA filters in the world.
This plant lipid, extracted from the karite tree, is used as an emollient and has smoothing properties for dry skin. it’s also a rich source of antioxidants.
Emollient plant oil beneficial for dry skin because of its fatty acid content.
Hydrogenated Soybean Oil (non-fragrant oil/antioxidant), Bis-Diglyceryl Polyacyladipate-2 (emollient), Hydrogenated Olive Oil (non-fragrant oil/antioxidant), Polyglyceryl-3 Diisostearate (texture-enhancing), Cera Alba (Beeswax, texture-enhancing), Ozokerite (texture-enhancing), Hydrogenated Jojoba Oil (non-fragrant oil/emollient), Ethylhexyl Salicylate (Octisalate, 5%, sunscreen), Homosalate (5%, sunscreen), Polyethylene (texture-enhancing), Hydrogenated Polycyclopentadiene (texture-enhancing), Cera Microcristallina (Microcrystalline Wax, texture-enhancing), Butyl Methoxydibenzoylmethane (Avobenzone, 3%, sunscreen), Theobroma Cacao (Cocoa) Seed Butter (emollient/antioxidant), Octocrylene (2,5%, sunscreen), Silica (absorbent), Tocopheryl Acetate (vitamin E/antioxidant), Butyrospermum Parkii (Shea) Butter (emollient/antioxidant), Tocopherol (vitamin E/antioxidant), Phytosterols (skin replenishing), Olea Europaea (Olive) Fruit Oil (non-fragrant oil/antioxidant), Hydrogenated Vegetable Oil (emollient), Copernicia Cerifera (Carnauba) Wax (texture-enhancing), Aqua, Phenoxyethanol (preservative).
How often do I need to reapply Lipscreen SPF 50?
It depends on how long you’ll be in the sun and how long it lasts on your lips, which is based on what else you apply over it (like lipstick) or if it comes off after eating. If you will be in direct sunlight, it can last for several hours but be sure to reapply once it begins to wear off.
Will Lipscreen SPF 50 leave a white cast?
No this lipscreen will not leave a white cast. This lip balm with sunscreen does not contain mineral actives of titanium dioxide or zinc oxide, both of which, depending on the formula, can leave a white cast on lips.
Is Lipscreen SPF 50 OK for sensitive lips?
Yes this lipscreen is ok for sensitive lips, unless you know your lips are sensitive to one or more of the sunscreen actives this lip balm contains. Otherwise, the fragrance-free formula is exceptionally gentle and does not contain irritants like menthol, camphor, or citrus commonly seen in many lip balms.
Quintessence International, Volume 45, Issue 10, 2014, pages 875–883 Journal of Oleo Science, Volume 61, Issue 7, 2012, pages 407–412 American Journal of Clinical Dermatology, December 2010, pages 413–421 Journal of the American Academy of Dermatology, May 2008, pages S149–S154 Cancer Causes & Control, July 1996, pages 458–463