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ClarinsMen Fatigue Fighter

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1.7 fl oz
Item# 0050410
$34.00
Special Care
  • Skin Type Normal, Dry, Combination, Oily
  • Texture Gel

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ClarinsMen Fatigue Fighter

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$34.00
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Special Care
Too much stress? Not enough rest? Clarins’ clear, non-oily gel — with Shea Butter and Marula — instantly firms, energizes and revives a tired, stressed complexion. Helps skin recover from shaving with Purslane, Centella and Blue Alpine Thistle. Skin rebounds with renewed vitality and a soft, comfortable texture. The ultimate "S.O.S." refresher.
Product Attributes
  • Skin Type: Normal, Dry, Combination, Oily
  • Texture: Gel
  • Concern: Hydration
  • Robots Metadata: noindex, follow
Beauty Consultation
  • Water Based: FALSE
Product Reviews

Too much stress? Not enough rest? Clarins’ clear, non-oily gel — with Shea Butter and Marula — instantly firms, energizes and revives a tired, stressed complexion. Helps skin recover from shaving with Purslane, Centella and Blue Alpine Thistle. Skin rebounds with renewed vitality and a soft, comfortable texture. The ultimate "S.O.S." refresher.
Featured Ingredients
  • Horse Chestnut tree Horse Chestnut tree This tall tree is indigenous to the Balkans and not India as its French name might suggest. It was brought from Constantinople and introduced into France in 1615. The name Horse Chestnut came about as the Turks used to feed chestnuts to their horses. Its bark is extremely useful in phytotherapy, as it is highly effective in treating blood circulation disorders. For a long time now, Horse Chestnut flour has been utilized cosmetically to give the skin extra radiance.
  • Galanga Galanga Galanga or Chinese ginger is a shrub originating from South-East Asia. Its black, knotty rhizome is very similar to the ginger one. It has been listed for ages in the Chinese pharmacopoeia because of its digestive properties but above all, for its energizing and even aphrodisiac virtues. When applied onto skin, it brings energy and vitality. Clarins Research extracts from its rhizome a rich concentrate of essential oils, flavonoids, minerals, sugars. Its stimulating, revitalizing and anti-free radical properties are used, for the first time, in cosmetology.
  • Wintergreen Wintergreen This evergreen bush is found in the United States and Canada in woodlands and clearings. Its low creeping stems put out straight branches that bear single, hanging white flowers that later turn into scarlet red berries. The Inuits in Canada have long utilized it in herbal teas to treat migraine or inflammation and to relieve all kinds of aches and pains. The leaves are still used for decoctions (Canadian tea), gargles for sore throats to relieve inflammation of the skin. Its medicinal virtues are due to a compound similar to salicylic acid (aspirin) found in the plant's leaves and fruits. Different concentrates of this compound are frequently used in dermatology. Otherwise, it also has a keratolytic and exfoliating action.
  • Sunflower Sunflower The name "Helianthus" from the Greek "helios" (sun) and "anthos" (flower), is derived from a legend of Greek mythology. In the myth, a young mortal falls in love with the god Helios and dies from love by constantly watching him. Moved by her plight, Helios turns her into a plant whose flower head follows the movement of the sun throughout the day. In cosmetics, sunflower is used in many ways. The oil and wax from the seeds have moisturizing and protective benefits.
  • Bison grass Bison grass Bison Grass is a plant native to Europe and North America. This aromatic plant from cold, humid zones, finishes growing at the end of summer and can reach up to 60 cm in height. Its Latin name, hierochloe odorata, (‘hieros’ meaning holy, 'chloe' meaning grass), reveals something of its ‘sacred’ character, and for a long time it was used in a ritual manner as incense in North America and thrown in armfuls on the ground at the entrance to churches in the North of Europe. Thanks to its delicate fragrance which resembles vanilla, it is widely used today as a fragrant base in sweets and perfumes.
  • Rice Rice The origins of rice date back to early Antiquity when it could be found across the immense plains of China, to the marshlands of India and the Persian empire. It is the most widely consumed cereal in the world and is grown in tropical and warm temperate regions for its fruit which is high in starch. In cosmetics, rice – in powder form – helps conceal skin blemishes and the oil obtained from rice bran is used to nourish and soothe the skin.
  • Ginseng Ginseng A marvellous plant originally from Asia, Ginseng has been grown for centuries in China. Its root, called the flower of life is characteristic of having a vague human shape. The Chinese claim it has universal stimulating qualities which preserve youthfulness. Ginseng has a general stimulating action on the body and contains a large number of nutrients, notably vitamins. Ginseng extract is one of the ingredients in Clarins patented Anti-Pollution Complex.
  • Purslane Purslane Purslane, native to India, has thick, fleshy stalks and leaves and so is classed as a succulent.
    It is one of the basic elements of the « Cretan diet », exemplary for its many benefits and synonymous with long life.
    It was listed by Dioskorides in the first Greek pharmacopoeia for its anti-inflammatory and soothing properties, which is precisely what it is used for in cosmetology. In skin care treatments for men, it helps fight razor burn, soothe irritations and calm redness.
  • Linden Linden The linden is the sacred tree of ancient German civilisation. Unusually long-lived, it is full of history and legends. It grows in temperate climates and can produce as much as 100 kg of flowers. An essential oil is extracted from them, together with anti-inflammatory and protective components. Among these is quercetin, a flavonoid well-known as an excellent free radical scavenger. Linden extract is one of the constituents of Clarins Anti-Pollution Complex.

Ingredients
Aesculus hyppocastanum, Alpinia officinarum, Gaultheria procumbens, Helianthus annuus, Hierochloe odorata, Oryza sativa, Panax ginseng, Portulaca oleracea, Tillia cordata

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