Resist Anti-Aging Hydrating Cleanser
Creamy cleanser gently yet effectively removes dirt and makeup for clean, smooth skin.
- Skin Type: Normal skin, Dry skin
- Concern: Anti-Aging
- Ingredients: Green Tea Extract , Caprylic/Capric Triglyceride , Chamomile Flower Extract View all
- Routine: Cleanser
Product out of stock
Resist Anti-Aging Hydrating Cleanser
- 60 day money-back guarantee
- Safe payments
What does it do?
Cleansing with anti-ageing benefits.
This cleanser is the first step in your daily routine to help fight the signs of ageing. Formulated with ingredients that reinforce the skin’s natural barrier, this creamy cleanser gently yet effectively removes dirt and make-up to leave skin soft, smooth and younger-looking.
Cleanses skin without drying it out
Leaves skin soft and hydrated
Fights signs of ageing
How to use
Use morning and evening. Splash the face and eyes generously with water. Apply a small amount of cleanser to your face using vigorous yet gentle circular motions. Rinse well. Repeat or use with a clean washcloth to remove heavy makeup.
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.
What are the key ingredients?
Green Tea Extract
Possess potent antioxidant and skin-soothing properties and has impressive research in terms of its many benefits for skin, including anti-ageing properties.
Derived from coconut oil and glycerin, it’s considered an excellent emollient to moisturise and replenish skin.
Chamomile Flower Extract
Derived from plant species Matricaria recutita, has moderate antioxidant and potent skin-soothing activities.
Aqua, Caprylic/Capric Triglyceride (emollient/texture-enhancing), Glycerin (hydration/skin replenishing), PEG-20 Methyl Glucose Sesquistearate (cleansing), Methyl Gluceth-20 (hydration/texture-enhancing), PPG-20 Methyl Glucose Ether (texture-enhancing), Glyceryl Stearate (texture-enhancing), Stearyl Alcohol (texture-enhancing), Polyacrylamide (texture-enhancing), Decyl Glucoside (cleansing), Methyl Glucose Sesquistearate (cleansing), Camellia Oleifera (Green Tea) Leaf Extract (antioxidant), Chamomilla Recutita (Matricaria) Flower Extract (skin-soothing), Soapberry (Sapindus Mukurossi) Peel Extract (cleansing), C13-14 Isoparaffin (texture-enhancing), Laureth-7 (texture-enhancing), Xanthan Gum (texture-enhancing), Disodium EDTA (stabilizer), Citric Acid (pH adjuster), Caprylyl Glycol (preservative), Hexylene Glycol (preservative), Phenoxyethanol (preservative), Ethylhexylglycerin (preservative).
What is the difference between Resist Optimal Results Hydrating Cleanser and Skin Recovery Cleanser?
Resist Optimal Results Hydrating Cleanser has a different texture to Skin Recovery Cleanser. Both are water-soluble cleansing lotions, but Resist Optimal Results Hydrating Cleanser has a lighter, silkier texture that is best for dry, sun-damaged skin.
How is Resist Optimal Results Hydrating Cleanser ‘anti-ageing’?
The gentle formula cleanses skin without disrupting its barrier. As a result, you’re not rinsing key elements skin needs to look younger and healthier down the drain every time you use it. This means your skin is able to hold on to the naturally-occurring elements it needs to strengthen and repair itself. When your skin-care routine respects the skin’s barrier and replenishes it with the ingredients it needs to look and act younger, you will see more youthful skin.
Gentle, milky toner offers superior hydration while minimising the appearance of wrinkles.
Hydrating exfoliant corrects uneven skin tone and minimises fine lines and wrinkles.
Antioxidant serum with vitamin C works to firm, brighten and improve uneven skin tone.
Protects skin from the sun and improves skin tone.
Advanced anti-ageing moisturiser for dry skin smooths fine lines and wrinkles.
Archives of Dermatology, August 2000, volume 136, issue 8, pages 989-94 Molecular Medicine Reports, November 2010, issue 6, pages 895–901 International Journal of Cosmetic Science, February 2000, issue 1, pages 21-52 International Journal of Molecular Science, 2016, issue 3, pages 401 Skin Research and Technology, February 2001, issue 1, pages 49–55