If you’ve dithered about buying a pricy sonic cleanser, you might want to take a £20 punt on the Marks & Spencer Radiant Cleanse Brush to see if it’s a method that suits you. There’s no sonic technology to this and I wouldn’t recommend it for long-term use but as a starter in that genre, it will certainly lets you have an insight into brush cleansing.
The Marks & Spencer Radiant Cleanse Brush is battery operated, which is a big minus in my book – I haven’t used mine for long enough to be able to say how long they last, but it will be a continuing expense. As far as the cleanse goes (with full batteries), it’s really good and my skin looked the better for it. I do think though, that even though the rotating brush is soft and gentle, it manipulates the skin as it cleanses more than my sonic cleanser does and I wouldn’t use it on fragile skin at all – as it is, if you have normal skin then I’d be using this only once or twice a week. As you might expect for £20, the Marks & Spencer Radiant Cleanse Brush is a little clunky compared to its sonic counterparts (at five times the price!) but I don’t think that particular aspect matters at all.
I really do think that this is a ‘practice’ to see if you like the real thing – not everyone loves the Clarisonic and other sonic cleansers, so it could end up saving you money in the end. You can find the Marks & Spencer Radiant Cleanse Brush HERE.
Elizabeth Arden Hyaluronic Acid Ceramide Capsules
I’d be prepared to put money down to bet that you won’t have experienced a skin care texture like this before...
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