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Greek mountain tea & Chamomile Hand cream
€3.90
Size (1)*: 100ml clear please select size
1 2 3
ShopBody
Greek mountain tea & Chamomile Hand cream
€3.90
Size (1)*: 100ml clear please select size

Hand cream with Greek mountain tea, Calendula oil and Chamomile extract, it nourishes and treats the hands. It gives glow and vitality to the damaged hands and nails. It is rich in antioxidants, fights ageing and treats irritations.

Details

 

What it offers

  • Nourishes and tones hands and nails

  • Treats the skin

  • Rich in antioxidants and flavonoids

  • Treats premature ageing and irritations

  • Gives a natural glow and vitality

 

Why we formulated it
The hand cream with Greek Mountain tea, Calendula oil and Chamomile extract is ideal to treat damaged hands. Greek mountain tea has strong antioxidant, antimicrobial and anti-inflammatory action. It fights free radicals and the signs of ageing. Calendula oil with its antibacterial and anti-inflammatory properties reduces irritation and soothes the skin. Almond oil is a rich source of Vitamin E and fatty acids, which contribute to skin moisturization. Its moisturizing and soothing properties make it a staple in skin care. It has wound healing properties, treats sensitive skin, deeply moisturizes, improves skin texture, soothes irritation and relieves dryness and itch. Its antiageing properties help the skin regain its vitality and youthful appearance. Chamomile extract has anti-inflammatory and healing properties. It reduces irritation, promotes healing of the damaged and dehydrated hands and gives a healthy glow to the hands and nails.

 

Physis Laboratory uses Greek Mountain tea of excellent quality and develops a new line of products, that tone and moisturize the skin giving it a sense of freshness. Green mountain tea, also known as ‘panacea’ from Hippocrates, is a genuine Greek herb with antioxidant, antimicrobial and anti-inflammatory action and it protects the skin from ageing, by fighting free radicals.

Usage

 

How to use
Apply a sufficient amount on hands and massage. Repeat as often as you need.
Dermatologically tested.

Precautions

 

Caution
For external use only.
Avoid the eye area. In case of contact with the eyes rinse with plenty of water.
In case of irritation discontinue use.

 

Storage
Store in a cool place away from direct sunlight.

 

Lifespan
Do not use after the expiration date printed on the packaging.

Ingredients

 

Formulated with

Aqua (Water), Glycerin, Cetyl alcohol, Stearic acid, Paraffinum liquidum, Petrolatum, Isopropyl myristate, Glyceryl stearate, Ceteareth-20, Ceteareth-12, Cetyl palmitate, Cetearyl alcohol, Hydrogenated C12-18 triglycerides, Propylene glycol, Chamomilla recutita extract, Phenoxyethanol, Prunus amygdalus dulcis (sweet almond) oil, Parfum (fragrance), Calendula officinalis oil, Hydrolyzed wheat gluten, Sideritis raeseri, Allantoin, Imidazolidinyl urea, Τriethanolamine, BHT, Hydrolyzed silk protein, Ethylhxylglycerin, Polysorbate-20, PEG-20 glyceryl laurate, Tocopherol, Linoleic acid, Retinyl palmitate, Benzyl salicylate, Cinnamyl alcohol, Hydroxycitronellal, Hexyl cinnamal, Butylphenylmethylpropional, Linalool, A-Isomethyl ionone, Limonene, Citronellol, Hydroxyisohexyl, 3-cyclohexene carboxaldehyde


Formulated WITHOUT
Parabens, Silicone

Bibliography

 

  1. Tunalier, Z., et al. "Antioxidant properties and phenolic composition of Sideritis species." Chemistry of natural compounds 40.3 (2004): 206-210.

  2. Alcaraz, M. J., et al. "Anti-inflammatory compounds from Sideritis javalambrensis n-hexane extract." Journal of natural products 52.5 (1989): 1088-1091.

  3. Tadić, Vanja, et al. "Chemical and antimicrobial evaluation of supercritical and conventional Sideritis scardica Griseb., Lamiaceae extracts." Molecules 17.3 (2012): 2683-2703.

  4. Preethi, Korengath Chandran, Girija Kuttan, and Ramadasan Kuttan. "Anti-inflammatory activity of flower extract of Calendula officinalis Linn. and its possible mechanism of action." (2009).

  5. Nachbar, F., and H. C. Korting. "The role of vitamin E in normal and damaged skin." Journal of Molecular Medicine 73.1 (1995): 7-17.

  6. Bolling, Bradley W. "Almond polyphenols: Methods of analysis, contribution to food quality, and health promotion." Comprehensive Reviews in Food Science and Food Safety 16.3 (2017): 346-368.

  7. Glowania, H. J., Chr Raulin, and M. Swoboda. "Effect of chamomile on wound healing--a clinical double-blind study." Zeitschrift fur Hautkrankheiten 62.17 (1987): 1262-1267.

  8. Shivananda Nayak, B., S. Sivachandra Raju, and A. V. Chalapathi Rao. "Wound healing activity of Matricaria recutita L. extract." Journal of wound care 16.7 (2007): 298-302.

  9. Tubaro, Aurelia, et al. "Evaluation of antiinflammatory activity of a chamomile extract after topical application." Planta medica 50.04 (1984): 359-359.

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