Celluthin Official Review
Celluthin promises to target those unsightly cellulite problem areas and eliminate them in as few as three weeks. Optimal Therapeutics in New Jersey offers Celluthin to women everywhere as the answer to an age old problem. Celluthin is said to firm and tighten skin, eliminate excess water and dimples, reduce fat cells and create younger looking skin. If it works, it is the dream many women desire.
How Celluthin Works and Ingredients
Celluthin incorporates many of today’s recognized skin firming and fat reducing ingredients in a formula that is topically applied through a patent pending delivery system called phospholipids. The strong caffeine of yerbe matte combined with the clinically tested fat busting aminophylline create a topical cream that targets cellulite where applied and is quickly absorbed to break down those pesky fat cells. Oil of peppermint also gives the product a warming sensation that opens up skin cells and tells the user it is working.
- It targets cellulite at the point of application
- It is quickly absorbed into the skin to get the fat busters to the problem
- It firms and tightens skin
- It has clinically tested and proven effective ingredients
- The package warns against use by pregnant or nursing women
- Celluthin suggests that users initially test the product on a small spot on the arm before
applying on a larger area
- Celluthin’s manufacturer provides no contact information
Where To Buy Celluthin
Celluthin is sold exclusively at bodestore.com. I also found the product on amazon.com. The bodestore.com site lists the manufacturer but provides no contact information or any way of determing other distributors or sales locations.
Celluthin uses ingredients proven in tests to penetrate the skin quickly and also break down fat cells, which Celluthin claims their product does. However, no independent product tests are available for review or customer feedback. The lack of contact with the manufacturer creates an uncomfortable wall between their big claims and the believability of those claims. No customer reviews (good or bad) add to the mystery. Combine this with their warnings and the possibility of the formula causing a rash on some people, as well as the instructions to apply product for a forty five minute (yes, 45 minute) massage each day, and the risks may not outweigh the benefits. Optimal therapeutics would do well to be more forthcoming with product reviews and corporate contact if they expect people to try a product with so many mysterious shortcomings.