A question that gets asked time and time again is whether NeriumAD is approved by the United States Food & Drug Administration (FDA). The short answer is, No, and here’s why it doesn’t need to be approved by the FDA.
What defines a ‘cosmetic’ product?
First, let’s be clear on what the FDA defines as a cosmetic. A cosmetic is any non-soap product that you would pour, rub, sprinkle, or spray on to affect the look, feel, or cleanliness of hair or skin. However if the product was for therapy, like for treating or preventing disease, or if it affected your body structure or function, the FDA would label it a drug.
Next, there are a couple of things that are important to know about companies or individuals who make cosmetics. For one thing, it’s up to the company who makes and/or market cosmetics to make sure they are safe. It is against the law for a company to make cosmetics unsafe; however there isn’t a standard safety test set by the FDA. That’s why our third party clinical trials by ST&T Research were so critical for NeriumAD’s success!
Here’s something else to note about NeriumAD: none of the ingredients used are included on the FDA’s “danger list”. There is a list of ingredients that either can’t be used in cosmetics or that must be used with a warning label. If you’re in the mood for breaking down big words, take a look at the latest list here (link).
NeriumAD is a cosmetic product.
NeriumAD was made to reduce the appearance of fine lines, wrinkles, and uneven skin tone. The word appearance is important! That’s because NeriumAD is considered a cosmetic treatment. Now that you know the difference between what the FDA considers cosmetics and drugs, as well as what ingredients NeriumAD doesn’t include, you can now understand why NeriumAD does not require FDA approval.
You could spend hundreds to thousands of dollars on drugs for your skin. Or you could try a bottle of NeriumAD for yourself. With a 30-day money back guarantee, there’s really nothing to lose and better looking skin to gain.