We interviewed Lisa VanBockern, the owner and founder of Skin Script Skin Care, to answer your FAQs about this popular brand!
Read their detailed answers below …
Is Skin Script vegan?
We have many products that are vegan. However, the entire line cannot be considered vegan as we use some milk derivatives in our products, such as: B. the Goji Berry Yogurt Mask.
Is skin script organic?
No. While our enzymes use pureed fruits like blueberries, squash, cherries, etc., we cannot claim to be organic.
Is Skin Script Medical?
We’re clinical grade which means they’re stronger than “over the counter” but don’t require a prescription. Medical grade requires a prescription and can only be sold with a doctor’s approval.
Is Skin Script an MLM?
No. Skin Script is only sold to licensed aestheticians, spas, and salons that are licensed to perform skin care treatments.
Good product! They are Skin Script’s skin lightening product and contain Kojic (from the mushroom) and Arbutin (from the bearberry) to slow down pigment production as glycol and retinol gently exfoliate dead skin cells.
You should see pigment (and skin tone) lightening within 30 days.
The best use is combined with Skin Script chemical peels applied by a professional esthetician.
Use as a skin lightener 2 times a day directly on pigmented areas to lift the pigmentation.
Applying them all over your face twice a day can overdry the skin. The key is to apply them directly to the pigment.
If you plan to use these pads as a general scrub, you can use them as toner 2-3 times a week.
After the product has been absorbed by the skin, apply a moisturizer.
How do I use Skin Script Enzyme?
Our fruit enzymes are only used by a licensed beautician during a facial treatment.
Based on your skin type, dry, oily, normal / combination, your beautician will decide which enzyme is suitable for your skin type.
She will also select the appropriate enzyme for acne, pigmented, or sensitive skin.
Where can I buy Skin Script products?
Skin Script vs Dermalogica?
Skin script for acne?
Acne comes in a variety of forms and there is no single answer. Here’s what you should use for each type.
Open Comedones / Blackheads
I would choose something with a glycol / retinol to exfoliate the follicle lining.
I would choose the Skin Script retinol scrub which is left on the skin for 10 minutes twice a week, and then the glycol / retinol pads which are used twice a week.
I prefer glycols to exfoliate the top of the skin to allow trapped oil to escape.
For this condition, I like the Glycolic Cleanser and the Retinol Scrub (what I call the “power combo”) three times a week.
Customers will call and say “I’m breaking out !!!” after using this combination.
Just remember, these actives will open your pores and make them free flowing to help get the trapped oil out!
It takes about 10 to 14 days for the oil to flush and the end result is clear, clean pores.
You need an antibacterial ingredient to kill the bad bacteria. In this case I choose salicylic acid.
The Raspberry Refining Cleanser contains 2% salicylic acid and 2% glycolic acid for gentle peeling. However, you should do the spot treatment with 5% salicylic acid and 1% glycolic acid with the blemish control spot treatment.
Carry this in your purse or pocket as you will want to apply this spot treatment 2-3 times per day (yes, per day!) Directly to the pustular activity.
It will even penetrate through makeup!
So if you sit in class and feel an acne lesion, please do not select it. Take your blemish spot treatment out of your pocket or wallet and apply 2-3 times a day! It will alleviate within 2-3 days.
Please do not leave this wonderful product lying on your bathroom counter. It won’t work if you don’t have it on hand to reapply 2-3 times a day.
Papular acne (or the reddened skin with a raised lesion that contains nothing but water)
This requires hydration (cucumber toner and an appropriately weighted moisturizer).
When the skin is coated with products, the “good bacteria” on the surface of the skin are destroyed and there is cover in the follicle if they disturb the source of food on the surface of the skin.
Good bacteria that live on the surface of your skin need triglycerides for lunch every day.
If it doesn’t get lunch, it looks for it in the follicle and creates the increased redness.
Can you imagine what will solve this problem? How do you serve a lunch with “good bacteria”?
Moisturizers contain triglycerides and are the source of nutrition for these helpful bacteria.
When you hear people say, “You need to wear your moisturizer,” it means you need to find one that suits your skin type (oily, normal / combined, dry) and that feels good for your skin.
The moisturizer provides lunch to the hungry bacteria and keeps it on the surface of the skin where it belongs.
Skin Script For Rosacea?
Hydration! Rosacea can be made worse by both heat and cold, so choosing the right moisturizer for each client is key.
Also, remember to change your moisturizer as the seasons change.
Winter usually dries the skin and requires a stronger moisturizer. Summer can produce more oil and requires a lighter moisturizer.
Rosacea also needs to be peeled off so I choose the retinol scrub which is gently applied twice a week (keyword is gentle) and just rinse it off.
Skin Script Before and After?
This is one area I wish I had more permissions to use images on. While we have some great pictures, even if the eyes are black, I wouldn’t feel right if I put them out for mass release.
Skin Script vs Image?
Skin Script vs Dermaquest?
Skin script against Rodan and Fields?
Rodan and Fields is an MLM. They are over the counter and do not contain the active ingredients a professional skin care line will have.
Skin Script against PCA?
While Skin Script is known for its amazing enzymes, PCA is known for its great chemical peels. They are a professional skin care line and I think their retail products are good quality.
Skin Script vs Eminence?
Eminence is organic and looks / smells nice but may be more geared towards the resort / spa market.
Skin Script against Obagi?
In my opinion, Obagi with its Retin-A is one of the few lines for medical purposes and is only sold with a doctor’s approval.