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Non-surgical radiance That's the beauty of Transformulas ®

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Transformulas is where science truly meets nature.

Our ingredients are naturally sourced and our treatments are scientifically designed by the industry’s leading doctors and dermatologists.

Months, sometimes years, of testing is required to find that perfect balance of ingredients, with stringent safety tests necessary to meet professional standards and international regulations. Clinical tests are laboratory controlled and conducted in both Europe and the UK and it’s only when the results demonstrate optimal effectiveness and safety that the unique formulas are put into production.

The range is constantly evolving with treatments for the face, eyes, lips and body, all formulated and developed using the latest skincare technologies, from stem cell and microencapsulated technology to Nano and bio technologies, to produce unique anti-ageing systems that aren’t just cutting edge but are also safe, effective and most importantly non-invasive.



From your mid-20s onwards skin begins to lose its even tone and smooth texture. Our natural support structure starts to collapse, wrinkles gradually appear and reduced blood flow means that cells aren’t nourished adequately and toxins build up. This process happens to us all as we naturally age and is heavily influenced by environmental factors such as sun damage, pollution, diet, stress and a lack of correct skin care.

The Ageing Process

Ageing is the loss or damage of important molecules and the accumulation of abnormal molecules. There are two processes in ageing – natural and secondary. We can help to slow down both but it’s the secondary ageing process that affects us the most and is the one we can target the most effectively.

Natural ageing, known in the industry as intrinsic ageing, is down to your genes, biochemistry and ancestry. It’s chronological and we can’t stop it from happening, but the good news is that it equates to only a small fraction of the overall ageing process.

Secondary ageing, also known as extrinsic ageing, happens due to environmental factors and our lifestyle choices - what we eat, whether we smoke, environmental pollution, how much sun we get and how stressful our lives are - impacting our appearance from the age of 30 and making up the majority of the ageing process.


Skin is our largest organ and arguably, the hardest working one. Understanding your skin is the key to realising what is it you need to do, and use, in order for your skin to be treated right and look its very best.
The Epidermis

The epidermis is the outer layer of the two main layers of cells that make up the skin. It is a thin, protective barrier consisting of billions of cell layers that renew themselves every three weeks. As we age, the natural skin shedding process slows down, leaving skin looking rougher, more tired and colourless. Healthy skin should be made of 70% living cells and 30% dead cells.

The Dermis

The dermis a tough layer of skin between the epidermis and subcutaneous layers and is made mostly of tissue that cushions the face from stress and strain whilst absorbing moisture – giving skin a plump and youthful appearance. But as we get older, and because of the damage caused by free radicals, the tissue loses some of its elasticity, leaving skin to loosen and age.

The Subcutis

The subcutaneous tissue is the lowest layer in the dermis. It consists of the fat and connective tissue that feeds and supports the upper layers. As we age, most of this plump looking cushioning is lost, creating a slackening of the skin.


Collagen is the main structural protein of our skin with its fibres acting as scaffolding to provide strength and maintain elasticity. Collagen production is badly effected by sun damage, smoking and a diet that’s high in sugar, causing wrinkling and sagging - the chemical term for this is oxidation. Antioxidants, minerals and vitamins like A, C and E help limit this damage.


Elastin is a highly pliable protein found in the connective tissue that is present within the skins’ layers. It helps skin return to its original shape, structure and strength after being stretched or contracted. Good elasticity is important for the skin on your face because it helps maintain firmness – a quality highly attributed to ageing skin.

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