Smoothing Primer Serum SPF 30
A primer, serum and SPF-in-one to prepare your skin for makeup.
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- Skin Type: All Skin Types
- Concern: Anti-Aging , Very dry skin , Enlarged pores
- Ingredients: Avobenzone , Chamomile Flower Extract , Silicone View all
Product out of stock
Smoothing Primer Serum SPF 30
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What does it do?
Get better looking makeup and skin in one.
This product is a primer, serum and SPF in one. The light-weight texture softly blurs imperfections for flawless makeup application, while SPF 30 protects skin from sun damage. Its serum-like formula is packed with antioxidants to protect skin and leave it soothed and radiant.
Perfect base for makeup
Fights signs of ageing
Protects from sun damage
How to use
For full sun protection, apply liberally and then apply your foundation. For use just as a primer, apply a pea-sized amount to face over your daytime moisturiser with sunscreen or under your foundation with sunscreen.
Thank you for submitting your review! It will be reviewed by our staff before it is posted.I have normal to dry skin and very very rarely would get oil in t-zone during the day. Unfortunately, with this primer it turned into daily occurrence. It gave a little natural glow to the skin in morning but by midday t-zone was very oily. I sometimes brake out a bit with new products but not with this, so that's great. Also, skin would get very oily only when I used this, not on days when I skipped.
Customer Care: Thank you for your review. We're sorry the Resist Primer Serum wasn't a fit for you! Be sure to contact our team should you need further assistance in finding the right products for your skin type.This product is a great as a clear sunscreen - although unfortunately the price is a bit too high to use it liberally - shame as it does not stain your clothes and it therefore great to use on hands, neck, chest etc. It goes on very silky and smooth, dries down invisible. If I use it too often my face breaks out, due to the chemical sunscreen probably, which is why I mostly use the Calm sunscreens for my normal skin. 5 stars for product development though- I have never seen anything quite like it!
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.
Chamomile Flower Extract
Derived from plant species Matricaria recutita, has moderate antioxidant and potent skin-soothing activities.
In its various forms it can feel like silk on skin. It's a great water-binding agent that holds up well and offers protection against moisture loss.
Isododecane, (matte finish solvent), Ethylhexyl Methoxycinnamate (Octinoxate 6%, sunscreen), Dimethicone/Vinyl Dimethicone Crosspolymer (texture enhancer/skin-conditioning agent), Butyloctyl Salicylate (skin-conditioning agent), Homosalate (4%, sunscreen), Ethylhexyl Salicylate (Octisalate 4%, sunscreen), Butyl Methoxydibenzoylmethane (Avobenzone 2%, sunscreen), Polysilicone-11 (silicone-derived film-forming agent), Bisabolol (plant-based soothing agent), Coffea Arabica (Coffee) Seed Extract (antioxidant), Glycyrrhiza Glabra (Licorice) Root Extract (licorice-derived soothing agent), Chamomilla Recutita (Matricaria) Flower Extract (soothing agent/antioxidant), Retinyl Palmitate (vitamin A-derived antioxidant), Aloe Barbadensis Leaf Extract (hydrating plant extract), Calluna Vulgaris Flower Extract (antioxidant), Camellia Sinensis (Green Tea) Leaf Extract (antioxidant), Chlorella Vulgaris Extract (hydrating agent), Caprylic/Capric Triglyceride (skin-replenishing ingredient), Physalis Angulata Extract (plant-derived soothing agent), Pyrus Malus (Apple) Fruit Extract (antioxidant/skin-restoring ingredient), Diethylhexyl Syringylidenemalonate (antioxidant/skin-conditioning agent).
Biomolecules and Therapeutics, January 2014, pages 73-77 Cosmetics & Toiletries, October 2013, ePublication Fitoterapia, July 2013, pages 160-184 Journal of Cosmetic Dermatology, March 2013, pages 25-35 Oxidative Medicine and Cellular Longevity, June 2012, ePublication Food and Chemical Toxicology, January 2011, pages 309-318 Molecular Medicine Reports, November 2010, pages 895-901 The Journal of Clinical and Aesthetic Dermatology, July 2010, pages 20-31 Dermatologic Therapy, September-October 2007, pages 330-342 Photochemistry and Photobiology, May-June 2006, pages 823-828 The Journal of Nutrition, June 2000, pages 1,202-1,208 Free Radical Biology & Medicine, January 2000, pages 261-265 Journal of Ethnopharmacology, December 1999, pages 3-37