SpaGlow is a new beauty device that claims to rely on a “100 year old Japanese secret” to help you look younger. Here’s our review of the gentle spinning SpaGlow “beauty sponge”.
What is SpaGlow?
SpaGlow is a beauty sponge that promises to use a gentle spinning action to leave your skin glowing.
The device itself consists of the main part, which is a softly curved handle, and a soft brush that fits onto the tip. That soft brush is called a Konjac sponge, a Japanese sponge purportedly invented over 100 years ago.
SpaGlow calls the Konjac sponge its “100 year old Japanese secret”.
In most advertisements, women are seen using SpaGlow on the face. However, it claims to be suitable for use across the whole body. Other women are seen using it on their neck, arms, legs, and stomachs.
How Does SpaGlow Work?
Like other spinning brushes, using SpaGlow is straightforward. You place the sponge on the device, press the button, and the device kicks into action, spinning against your skin to gently release toxins and impurities.
SpaGlow comes with the following core features:
- Quick and easy to use
- Gently dislodges dirt and oil from your pores
- Soft Konjac sponges create a luxurious lather
- Works with water or your favorite cleanser
- Firms, exfoliates, and softens skin all over your body
The idea is that you use the sponge on the tip of the wand to rub skin across your body. This gentle rubbing action dislodges dirt and oil from your pores without being overly abrasive – so you get the benefits of exfoliation with none of the harshness.
SpaGlow claims to be softer than traditional spinning brushes and more effective than a wash cloth thanks to its use of the Konjac sponge.
What is the Konjac Sponge?
Obviously, spinning brushes aren’t some incredible new invention created by SpaGlow. So what makes SpaGlow different?
Well, SpaGlow claims that the difference comes from its Konjac sponge. The Konjac plant is a moisture-rich plant traditionally grown in Japan.
The power of this plant is infused into the Konjac sponge in some way or another. This leads to gentle cleaning action with no chemicals, no coloring, no additives, and no irritants.
The sponge also claims to be especially porous. It holds up to 8 times its weight in water. As the sponge spins, it releases water into your skin, forcing toxins and irritants to pop up out of the skin.
All you need to do to use SpaGlow is add water to the sponge and start spinning.
SpaGlow is available exclusively online through BuySpaGlow.com, where it’s priced at $26.98 with free shipping.
That $26.98 fee includes the SpaGlow handle and two Konjac sponges. The offer is initially advertised as $19.99 with a “bonus” Konjac sponge and free shipping, although that “bonus” sponge adds $6.99 onto your order.
Oddly enough, there’s no way to remove this “bonus” sponge from your order. So you can’t pay just $19.99 for the system if you only want one sponge. You need to pay the full $26.98 fee.
All purchase come with a 60 day money back guarantee (minus shipping and handling costs).
It’s important to note that SpaGlow comes with a 3 to 6 week estimated delivery time – so you’re going to be waiting quite a while for your product to show up.
The FAQs section mentions a “Deluxe” version of the SpaGlow that infuses the sponge with charcoal at a higher price, although we couldn’t find this offer listed online.
Who Makes SpaGlow?
SpaGlow is made by a company named Spark Innovators, Corp. That company is well-known for its lineup of As Seen On TV products, including Slice Right, Mighty Shears, PageBrite, and CleverKey.
Spark Innovators claims its products are sold in 50,000 retailers across the United States – so they don’t exclusively sell products online. The company is based at the following address in New Jersey:
41 Kulick Road
Fairfield, New Jersey 07004
You can contact the SpaGlow customer service department by calling 866-322-3588 or by emailing firstname.lastname@example.org.
Should You Use SpaGlow to Cleanse your Skin?
There are plenty of spinning cleansing brushes on the market – some of which are available cheaper than SpaGlow’s $27 price. The difference between SpaGlow and conventional brushes is the Konjac sponge, which uses a unique Japanese plant technology to deliver moisture and hydration into your skin.
You can purchase Konjag sponges for between $7 and $20 online. Many are made from bamboo charcoal, while others are made from squishy material like the SpaGlow sponge. That makes the $27 price of SpaGlow look more reasonable. After all, you get two Konjac sponges with your purchase.
The only concern about the SpaGlow system is that that manufacturer makes no mention of how the device is powered or what charges the device. However, since there’s no charger included in your order package, it appears the SpaGlow relies on batteries – so you’ll need to purchase these separately.
If you find conventional spinning brushes too harsh and you want something that cleans your skin more gently, then SpaGlow and its soft Konjac sponges may be the right choice for you.
from phytoceramides reviews http://ift.tt/2aGhdZP via anti aging wiki
from Tumblr http://ift.tt/2aTxr5c