Cutting edge anti-aging secrets Dr. Sears shares with his readers:
I saw the disbelief on my staff’s faces. Every expression around the conference table seemed to ask, “Is this for real?”
“I’m not kidding,” I told them. “This is real skincare, the way it should be.”
I had handed out copies of a new study where the women all had age-related skin problems. Yet a remarkable compound boosted skin firmness by 35%, restoring the look of youth to their faces. And their skin tone improved by 45%.
In fact, their skin hydration had returned to normal.1
Then I showed them another study where the results were even better…
- 100% of the women in one study showed improvements in skin moisture.
- Skin barrier integrity – a measure of the ability to hold moisture and repel germs – went up in 75% of the women.
- All the volunteers saw their sunspots fading.
- Over 90% experienced an improvement in pore size.
- And redness was reduced by 30.5%.2
Everybody started talking at once and the conversation hasn’t stopped since.
We were talking about teprenone, the remarkable compound that’s as close to turning the clock back on aging skin as I’ve ever seen.
Teprenone works several ways to promote healthy, youthful skin.
I don’t want to sound like your high school science teacher, but let me just show you why teprenone produces such youthful looking skin:
- First, it triggers the release of heat-shock proteins (HSPs). They defend your body by protecting healthy cells and repairing or eliminating damaged ones. These proteins are linked to heart, eye, joint and skin health – among others. And when you don’t produce enough, it’s associated with the physical process of aging.3
- Second, teprenone directly activates genes that regulate and lengthen telomeres, the tiny biological clocks that control how young your cells act. Longer telomeres mean healthier cells that act very young. By delaying shortening of your telomeres, teprenone delays the symptoms of aging within cells.
- Teprenone’s most important anti-aging action has to do with telomeres.
Teprenone is a patented natural extract, and the study for the patent application showed that teprenone activates two enzymes, CDK2 and CBX5. This is important because the first helps regulate telomere length. The second enzyme is the one that procures the telomere’s structure and attaches it to the end of your DNA in order to rebuild telomeres and make them longer.4
- Teprenone also works with antioxidants to defend against DNA damage from free radicals. It’s not an antioxidant, but it makes them work better. That slows the aging metabolism in skin cells and to helps preserve cell function.5
For example, in a little known study out of France, doctors applied teprenone to skin cells and watched them heal much faster than those in untreated cells.6
Here’s what you need to know if you want to use teprenone. As I mentioned, it’s patented, so make sure you’re getting teprenone from Sederma, the only company that makes it.
Also, teprenone is made by natural fermentation and is not synthetic. There are many that want to sell you their “skin cream” and who might tell you that teprenone is a synthetic drug, but it’s not true. It is used as a medicine, but real teprenone is not synthetic.
Here at my anti-aging and wellness center, at my clinic, I was able to improve on the natural ability of teprenone to maintain healthy inflammatory response in skin by combining it with synergistic nutrients and natural plant extracts. These also extend the life of skin cells.I put them together in a night cream I call TeloRevive, and it helps my patients retain moisture in their skin, improve skin tone and keep the look and feel of youthful skin.
Most of my patients see results in just 28 days… and are just as excited as my staff was to see the results – not just in the mirror but in the looks on their friend’s faces. Using TeloRevive at night may be the easiest and most effective way to reverse the appearance of aging that we know of.
If you would like to try TeloRevive for yourself, risk free, return anytime no questions asked click here.
To Your Good Health,
Dr. Al Sears, MD
1. “Topical Use of Teprenone,” Sederma, Inc. 2009.
2. “Topical Use of Teprenone,” Sederma, Inc. 2009.
3. Tytell, M. and Hooper, P.L., “Heat shock proteins: new keys to the development of cytoprotective therapies,” Expert Opin Ther Targets. Apr 2001; 5(2): 267-287.
4. U.S. Patent Application “Topical use of teprenone WO 2006120646 A1.” Sederma SA. May 12, 2006.
5. “Topical Use of Teprenone,” Sederma, Inc. 2009.
6. Isoir, M., et al, “Protective effect of geranylgeranylacetone against radiation-induced delayed effects on human keratinocytes,” Radiat Res. Feb 2013; 179(2): 232-242.