Freezox claims to be a “controversial wrinkle phenomenon.” What is so controversial exactly? Does it use prescriptions, actual botox, something illegal or damaging to the skin? Or does it just have a worthless formula like all the rest. They claim however that it is “100% legal and doesn’t require a prescription.” But you shouldn’t use it more than 3 times per day, probably due to skin irritants. Most people tend to apply formulas once in the morning and once at night, and at this price, maybe just once a day. So we are confused as to why that warning would be placed there in the first place.
Ingredients and Mechanism of Action:
Freezox states the obvious yet again using a “proprietary blend” of hyaluronic acid, acetyl octapeptide-3, palmitoyl tripeptide-5, silk protein peptides, MSM, jojoba oil, vegetable glycerin, DMAE, germall plus, xantham, frankincense, and sandalwood.
Wrinkle products in general list their ingredients in order of highest concentration without actually revealing specific concentrations, which is essentially a proprietary blend. The difference is that Freezox does not provide a full ingredients list, being that a full ingredients list would include any preservatives or fillers as well. There are some actual wrinkle fighters in their mix, which is impressive. But as we said before, a full ingredients list would provide fillers, preservatives, water, and it would tell us exactly where each ingredient would fall in line. Proprietary blends still include the preservatives and so on, or at least last time we checked.
Overall Impression of Freezox:
Freezox is yet another junk product making their product seem amazing and one that might be challenged by jealous competitors. Frankly, there is no jealousy factor. They use sneaky tactics and have a penchant for stating the obvious. They don’t have much credibility, if any at all, and Freezox is certainly not worth the almost $400 price tag.