Backed by Science
at every step
Each collection in the HAOMA Skincare Series pairs our proprietary regenerative blend with specific plant and mineral groups that have been clinically proven to combat the effects of the biological aging process on your skin.
The essence of HAOMA skincare, our proprietary ingredient complex has been formulated to stimulate healthy cellular regeneration1 using a variety of plant-based polyphenols2 and nutrient-dense extracts. Studies have shown that, by utilizing the natural process of cellular turnover, you can improve your skin’s organic structure — and reverse the effects of biological aging on your skin.3
ALOE - CALENDULA - CHAMOMILE - COFFEEBERRY - COENZYME Q10 - DATE PALM - GREEN TEA - PEPTIDES - PINE BARK - POMEGRANATE - RETINOL - ROSEHIP - SODIUM HYALURONATE - SPANISH CHESTNUT - VITAMIN C - VITAMIN E
Backed by Science
1. Skin Anti-Aging Strategies AUTHORS: Ruta Ganceviciene, Aikaterini I. Liakou, Athanasios Theodoridis, Evgenia Makrantonaki, and Christos C. Zouboulis. AFFILIATIONS: Centre of Dermatovenereology; Vilnius University Hospital Santariskiu Klinikos; Vilnius, Lithuania. Published July 1 2012
2. Skin photoprotection by natural polyphenols: Anti-inflammatory, anti-oxidant and DNA repair mechanisms AUTHORS: Joi A. Nichols and Santosh K. Katiyar AFFILIATIONS: University of Alabama at Birmingham, Birmingham, AL. University of Alabama at Birmingham, Birmingham, AL. Published 2009 Nov 7
3. Autophagic Control of Skin Aging AUTHORS: Leopold Eckhart, Erwin Tschachler, and Florian Gruber. AFFILIATIONS: Medical University of Vienna, Vienna, Austria; Christian Doppler Laboratory for Biotechnology of Skin Aging, Vienna, Austria Published 2019 July 30
the CANNABIDIOL Collection
Within this ancient and complex plant resides several chemical compounds - one of which is cannabidiol, or CBD. Numerous studies have shown both the stress-relieving1 and anti-inflammatory2 properties of CBD, which can be particularly effective when applied topically3, thanks to the intricate system of cannabinoid receptors located throughout the human epidermis.4
Backed by Science
1. Cannabidiol as a Potential Treatment for Anxiety Disorders AUTHORS: Esther M. Blessing Maria M. Steenkamp, Jorge Manzanares, and Charles R. Marmar1 AFFILIATIONS: New York University School of Medicine, New York, NY USA, Instituto de Neurociencias de Alicante, Universidad Miguel Hernández and Consejo Superior de Investigaciones Científicas, Alicante, Spain. Published 2015 September 4
2.Antioxidative and Anti-Inflammatory Properties of Cannabidiol AUTHORS: Sinemyiz Atalay, Iwona Jarocka-Karpowicz, and Elzbieta Skrzydlewska AFFIFLATIONS: Department of Analytical Chemistry, Medical University of Białystok, 15-089 Białystok, Poland; Received 2019 Nov 19; Accepted 2019 Dec 23.
3. Therapeutic Potential of Cannabidiol (CBD) for Skin Health and Disorders AUTHORS: Sudhir M Baswan, Allison E Klosner, Kelly Glynn, Arun Rajgopal, Kausar Malik, Sunghan Yim, and Nathan Stern1. AFFILIATIONS: Innovation and Science, Amway Corporation, Ada, MI, 49355, USA; Innovation and Science, Nutrilite Health Institute, Amway Corporation, Buena Park, CA, 90621, USA. Published online 2020 Dec 8.
4. Cannabinoid Signaling in the Skin: Therapeutic Potential of the “C(ut)annabinoid” System AUTHORS: Kinga Fanni Tóth Dorottya Ádám, Tamás Bíró, and Attila Oláh1 AFFILIATIONS: Department of Physiology, Faculty of Medicine, University of Debrecen, 4032 Debrecen, Hungary;(D.Á.)2Department of Immunology, Faculty of Medicine, University of Debrecen, 4032 Debrecen, Hungary; Published 2019 March 6
Mineral-rich clays, salts, and micro-algaes deliver the building blocks of healthy skin function1 in the form of trace minerals. As catalysts for our body’s biological reactions that make the uptake of essential nutrients possible2, these minerals (such as Selenium, Zinc, and Copper3) assimilate the actions of vital nutrients while playing a crucial role in hydration delivery and maintaining barrier function4.
Backed by Science
1. Minerals and Skin Health AUTHORS: Giana Angelo, Ph.D. Reviewed by Thomas Polefka, Ph.D. AFFILIATIONS: Linus Pauling Institute, Oregon State University, Life Science Solutions, LLC, Somerset, NJ Publshed 2013
2. A Review of Micronutrients and the Immune System–Working in Harmony to Reduce the Risk of Infection AUTHORS: Adrian F. Gombart, Adeline Pierre, and Silvia Maggini. AFFILIATION: Linus Pauling Institute, Department of Biochemistry and Biophysics, Oregon State University, 307 Linus Pauling Science Center, Corvallis, OR 97331, USA. Published 2020 January 16.
3, The Role of Micronutrients in Skin Health and Function AUTHOR: Kyungho Park Biomol Ther (Seoul) 2015 May; 23(3): 207–217. Published online 2015 May 1
4. Bathing in a magnesium-rich Dead Sea salt solution improves skin barrier function, enhances skin hydration, and reduces inflammation in atopic dry skin AUTHORS: Ehrhardt Proksch 1, Hans-Peter Nissen, Markus Bremgartner, Colin Urquhart AFFILIATIONS: Department of Dermatology, University of Kiel, Kiel, Germany. Published 2005 February
as self care
There is extensive research confirming the adverse effect that stress has on the normal functions of the skin1. As the largest organ of the body, skin plays an important role in barrier and immune functions, maintaining homeostasis between external environment and internal tissues2. Committing to a daily ritual — breath work, mindfulness practice, or simple body awareness — has been proven to lower stress levels in the body3. By leveraging the power of self care, we can end the cycle of stress that can accelerate the aging process.
Backed by Science
1. Brain-Skin Connection: Stress, Inflammation and Skin Aging AUTHORS: Ying Chen and John Lyga. Global R&D, Avon Products. 1 Avon Place, Suffern, NY 10901, USA. Published 2014.
2. Stressed skin?--a molecular psychosomatic update on stress-causes and effects in dermatologic diseases. AUTHOR: Eva MJ Peters. AFFILIATION: J Dtsch Dermatol Ges. PUBLISHED: March 2016.
3. A comparison of mindfulness-based stress reduction and an active control in modulation of neurogenic inflammation AUTHORS: Melissa A.Rosenkranz, Richard J.Davidson, Donal G.MacCoon, John F.Sheridand, H.KalincAntoine Lutza AFFILIATIONS: Waisman Laboratory for Brain Imaging & Behavior and Center for Investigating Healthy Minds, University of Wisconsin-Madison, Laboratory for Affective Neuroscience, University of Wisconsin-Madison, Department of Psychiatry, University of Wisconsin-Madison, Department of Oral Biology and Department of Molecular Virology, Immunology and Medical Genetics, Ohio State University. PUBLISHED: Received 3 June 2012, Revised 11 October 2012, Accepted 12 October 2012, Available online 22 October 2012.
We never use
SLS/SLES - PARABENS - PHTHALATES - PETROLEUM - ARTIFICIAL COLORS - CONTAMINANTS - GMO - TOXINS - ARTIFICIAL FRAGRANCES - CYCLIC SILICONES
Updated continually to keep up with the latest research, you can find the full Forbidden List in our FAQ section.