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Kiehl’S Super Multi Corrective Eye Opening Serum Ingredients | Perfect Pairing

How To Use Kiehl's Super Multi-Corrective Eye-Opening Serum

Perfect pairing

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Combat the most common signs of ageing experienced around the eyes with Kiehl’s Super Multi Corrective Eye Opening Serum. This multitasking eye cream is formulated to combat lines, wrinkles, crow’s feet and sagging.

This super-smooth serum contains 10% botanical extracts and sodium hyaluronate, which moisturise and soothe the delicate eye area. Treated to this burst of minerals, the skin will feel firmer and suppler, as though the eyes have been given a lift. The most visible signs of ageing, including wrinkles and lines, are also combated so that the skin appears retextured and healthy.

This five-in-one solution is free from parabens, colourants, mineral oil and fragrance, which means that it’s suitable for use on sensitive skin, and for repeated use by all skin types.

Key Benefits
  • Restores the youthful beauty of eyes
  • Firms, smooths and lifts the eyes to improve their appearance
  • Provides a burst of hydration to the delicate eye area
  • Free from parabens, colourants and fragrance
  • Suitable for sensitive skin, and for repeated use on all skin types

SKU# UK200014020

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Kiehl’s Super Multi-Corrective Eye-Opening SerumIngredients explained

Good old water, aka H2O. The most common skincare ingredient of all. You can usually find it right in the very first spot of the ingredient list, meaning it’s the biggest thing out of all the stuff that makes up the product.

It’s mainly a solvent for ingredients that do not like to dissolve in oils but rather in water.

Once inside the skin, it hydrates, but not from the outside – putting pure water on the skin (hello long baths!) is drying.

One more thing: the water used in cosmetics is purified and deionized (it means that almost all of the mineral ions inside it is removed). Like this, the products can stay more stable over time.

It seems to us that squalane is in fashion and there is a reason for it. Chemically speaking, it is a saturated (no double bonds) hydrocarbon (a molecule consisting only of carbon and hydrogen), meaning that it’s a nice and stable oily liquid with a long shelf life.

It occurs naturally in certain fish and plant oils (e.g. olive), and in the sebum (the oily stuff our skin produces) of the human skin. As f.c. puts it in his awesome blog post, squalane’s main things are “emolliency, surface occlusion, and TEWL prevention all with extreme cosmetic elegance”. In other words, it’s a superb moisturizer that makes your skin nice and smooth, without being heavy or greasy.

Another advantage of squalane is that it is pretty much compatible with all skin types and skin conditions. It is excellent for acne-prone skin and safe to use even if you have fungi-related skin issues, like seborrhea or fungal acne.

The unsaturated (with double bonds) and hence less stable version of Squalane is Squalene, you can read about it here >>

A synthetic liquid oil that can replace mineral oil or silicone oils in the cosmetic formulas. There are different grades depending on the molecular weight ranging from very light, volatile, non-residue leaving ones to more substantial, slight residue leaving ones.

Apart from leaving the skin soft and smooth (emollient), it’s also used as a waterproofing agent in sunscreens or makeup products and as a shine enhancer in lip gloss formulas.

  • A natural moisturizer that’s also in our skin
  • A super common, safe, effective and cheap molecule used for more than 50 years
  • Not only a simple moisturizer but knows much more: keeps the skin lipids between our skin cells in a healthy (liquid crystal) state, protects against irritation, helps to restore barrier
  • Effective from as low as 3% with even more benefits for dry skin at higher concentrations up to 20-40%
  • High-glycerin moisturizers are awesome for treating severely dry skin
  • It’s a helper ingredient that improves the freeze-thaw stability of products
  • It’s also a solvent, humectant and to some extent a penetration enhancer
  • It has a bad reputation among natural cosmetics advocates but cosmetic scientists and toxicology experts do not agree (read more in the geeky details section)

A very common water-loving surfactant and emulsifier that helps to keep water and oil mixed nicely together.

It’s often paired with glyceryl stearate – the two together form a super effective emulsifier duo that’s salt and acid tolerant and works over a wide pH range. It also gives a “pleasing product aesthetics”, so no wonder it’s popular.

A super common, waxy, white, solid stuff that helps water and oil to mix together, gives body to creams and leaves the skin feeling soft and smooth.

Chemically speaking, it is the attachment of a glycerin molecule to the fatty acid called stearic acid. It can be produced from most vegetable oils (in oils three fatty acid molecules are attached to glycerin instead of just one like here) in a pretty simple, “green” process that is similar to soap making. It’s readily biodegradable.

It also occurs naturally in our body and is used as a food additive. As cosmetic chemist Colins writes it, “its safety really is beyond any doubt”.

A handy multi-tasker, white to light yellowish oil-loving wax that works very well in oil-in-water emulsions. It makes your skin feel nice and smooth (emollient), stabilizes oil-water mixes and gives body to them.

Oh, and one more thing: it’s a so-called fatty alcohol – the good, emollient type of alcohol that is non-drying and non-irritating. It is often mixed with fellow fatty alcohol, Cetyl Alcohol, and the mixture is called Cetearyl Alcohol in the ingredient list.

We don’t have description for this ingredient yet.

We don’t have description for this ingredient yet.

We don’t have description for this ingredient yet.

Probably the most common silicone of all. It is a polymer (created from repeating subunits) molecule and has different molecular weight and thus different viscosity versions from water-light to thick liquid.

As for skincare, it makes the skin silky smooth, creates a subtle gloss and forms a protective barrier (aka occlusive). Also, works well to fill in fine lines and wrinkles and give skin a plump look (of course that is only temporary, but still, it’s nice). There are also scar treatment gels out there using dimethicone as their base ingredient. It helps to soften scars and increase their elasticity.

As for hair care, it is a non-volatile silicone meaning that it stays on the hair rather than evaporates from it and smoothes the hair like no other thing. Depending on your hair type, it can be a bit difficult to wash out and might cause some build-up (btw, this is not true to all silicones, only the non-volatile types).

A goldish to dark yellow emollient plant oil coming from Sesame seeds. Similar to many other plant oils, it contains high amounts of nourishing and moisturizing fatty acids (about 38% of oleic and 48% of linoleic acid) and is a nice oil to repair and regenerate dry skin. It is rapidly absorbed and gives the skin a soft and gentle feel.

Unless you live under a rock you must have heard about shea butter. It’s probably the most hyped up natural butter in skincare today. It comes from the seeds of African Shea or Karite Trees and used as a magic moisturizer and emollient.

But it’s not only a simple emollient, it regenerates and soothes the skin, protects it from external factors (such as UV rays or wind) and is also rich in antioxidants (among others vitamin A, E, F, quercetin and epigallocatechin gallate). If you are looking for rich emollient benefits + more, shea is hard to beat.

It’s pretty much the current IT-preservative. It’s safe and gentle, but even more importantly, it’s not a feared-by-everyone-mostly-without-scientific-reason paraben.

It’s not something new: it was introduced around 1950 and today it can be used up to 1% worldwide. It can be found in nature – in green tea – but the version used in cosmetics is synthetic.

Other than having a good safety profile and being quite gentle to the skin it has some other advantages too. It can be used in many types of formulations as it has great thermal stability (can be heated up to 85°C) and works on a wide range of pH levels (ph 3-10).

It’s often used together with ethylhexylglycerin as it nicely improves the preservative activity of phenoxyethanol.

A clear, colorless emollient ester (oily liquid from isopropyl alcohol + palmitic acid) that makes the skin nice and smooth. It has very good spreading properties and gives a silky touch to the products.

Citric acid comes from citrus fruits and is an AHA. If these magic three letters don’t tell you anything, click here and read our detailed description on glycolic acid, the most famous AHA.

So citric acid is an exfoliant, that can – just like other AHAs – gently lift off the dead skin cells of your skin and make it more smooth and fresh.

There is also some research showing that citric acid with regular use (think three months and 20% concentration) can help sun-damaged skin, increase skin thickness and some nice hydrating things called glycosaminoglycans in the skin.

But according to a comparative study done in 1995, citric acid has less skin improving magic properties than glycolic or lactic acid. Probably that’s why citric acid is usually not used as an exfoliant but more as a helper ingredient in small amounts to adjust the pH of a formulation.

A hydrocarbon wax consisting mainly of saturated straight chain hydrocarbons with C18-90+ carbon chain length. It has a high melting point (58-100 C) and it is used mainly in stick type products, such as lip balms to keep the product nice and solid.

Pentaerythrityl Tetra-Di-T-Butyl Hydroxyhydrocinnamate is an antioxidant molecule used in small amounts (less than 0.8%) to help products stay nice longer. More specifically, it is great at preventing discoloration or other types of oxidative degradation. It is a trendy alternative to often bad-mouthed synthetic antioxidant and stabilizer, BHT.

It’s one of those things that help your cosmetics not to go wrong too soon, aka a preservative. It’s not a strong one and doesn’t really work against bacteria, but more against mold and yeast. To do that it has to break down to its active form, sorbic acid. For that to happen, there has to be water in the product and the right pH value (pH 3-4).

But even if everything is right, it’s not enough on its own. If you see potassium sorbate you should see some other preservative next to it too.

BTW, it’s also a food preservative and even has an E number, E202.

A type of clay mineral that works as a nice helper ingredient to thicken and stabilize formulas. As a clay, it consists of platelets that have a negative charge on the surface (face) and a positive on the edge. So the face of one platelet attracts the edge of the other and this builds a so-called “house of card” structure meaning that Magnesium Aluminum Silicate (MAS) thickens up products and helps to suspend non-soluble particles such as color pigments or inorganic sunscreens (zinc oxide and titanium dioxide).

As the “house of card” structure takes some time to form but collapses quickly if the formula is stirred, products thickened with MAS can be thick in the jar but become easily spreadable upon application (called thixotropy). MAS also gives nice sensory properties, it is not tacky or sticky and gives a rich, creamy skin feel. Also a good team player and works in synergy with other thickeners such as Cellulose Gum or Xanthan Gum.

A little helper ingredient that works as a preservative. It works against bacteria and some species of fungi and yeast. It’s often combined with IT-preservative, phenoxyethanol.

It’s one of the most commonly used thickeners and emulsion stabilizers. If the product is too runny, a little xanthan gum will make it more gel-like. Used alone, it can make the formula sticky and it is a good team player so it is usually combined with other thickeners and so-called rheology modifiers (helper ingredients that adjust the flow and thus the feel of the formula). The typical use level of Xantha Gum is below 1%, it is usually in the 0.1-0.5% range.

Btw, Xanthan gum is all natural, a chain of sugar molecules (polysaccharide) produced from individual sugar molecules (glucose and sucrose) via fermentation. It’s approved by Ecocert and also used in the food industry (E415).

We don’t have description for this ingredient yet.

PCA stands for Pyrrolidone Carboxylic Acid and though it might not sound like it, it is a thing that can be found naturally in our skin. The sodium salt form of PCA is an important skin-identical ingredient and great natural moisturizer that helps the skin to hold onto water and stay nicely hydrated.

Super common soothing ingredient. It can be found naturally in the roots & leaves of the comfrey plant, but more often than not what’s in the cosmetic products is produced synthetically.

It’s not only soothing but it’ also skin-softening and protecting and can promote wound healing.

You probably know olive oil from the kitchen as a great and healthy option for salad dressing but it’s also a great and healthy option to moisturize and nourish the skin, especially if it’s on the dry side.

Similar to other emollient plant oils, it’s loaded with nourishing fatty acids: oleic is the main component (55-83%), and also contains linoleic (3.5-20%) and palmitic acids (7-20%). It also contains antioxidant polyphenols, tocopherols (types of vitamin E) and carotenoids and it’s one of the best plant sources of skin-identical emollient, Squalene.

Overall, a great option for dry skin but less so for acne-prone or damaged skin.

The emollient plant oil that comes from almonds. Similar to other plant oils, it is loaded with skin-nourishing fatty acids (oleic acid – 55-86% and linoleic acid 7-35%) and contains several other skin goodies such as antioxidant vitamin E and vitamin B versions.

It’s a nice, basic oil that is often used due to its great smoothing, softening and moisturizing properties. It’s also particularly good at treating dry brittle nails (source).

The emollient plant oil coming from the kernel (the seed of the seed) of the delicious apricot fruit. Like other plant oils, it contains antioxidant vitamin E and nourishing fatty acids (mostly oleic acid 54-74%, linoleic acid 12-35%).

It’s a nice general purpose emollient, has nourishing and moisturizing properties (as a high oleic oil it’s ideal for dry skin types) and is quite easily absorbed into the skin.

Theobroma means “food of the gods” in Greek though probably “treat of the people” would be more spot on. The cacao fruits and especially the seeds in it need no introduction as everyone knows them as the magical raw material of the magical sweet treat, chocolate (the flavour is composed of more than 1200(!) substances, and the exact chemical nature of it is not really understood, so it’s indeed magic. :)).

As for skincare, cocoa butter counts as a rich emollient that can moisturize and nourish even the driest skin (think chapped hands or lips). It’s solid at room temperature and melts nicely when you smear it on. It’s loaded with good-for-the-skin things: it contains fatty acids, mainly oleic (35%), stearic (34%), and palmitic (25%) and it also has antioxidant vitamin E and polyphenols.

An ex-vivo (made on human skin but not on real people) study examined the cocoa polyphenols and found that 0.5-0.75% of them improved skin tone and elasticity and had a similarly positive impact on GAGs (important natural moisturizing factors in the skin) and collagen synthesis than a commercial high-end moisturizer (it was an Estee Lauder one).

All in all, cocoa butter is a goodie, especially for very dry skin.

The oil coming from the pulp of one of the most nutritious fruits in the world, the avocado. It’s loaded with the nourishing and moisturizing fatty acid, oleic (70%) and contains some others including palmitic (10%) and linoleic acid (8%). It also contains a bunch of minerals and vitamins A, E and D.

Avocado oil has extraordinary skin penetration abilities and can nourish different skin layers. It’s a very rich, highly moisturizing emollient oil that makes the skin smooth and nourished. Thanks to its vitamin E content it also has some antioxidant properties. As a high-oleic plant oil, it is recommended for dry skin.

  • Primary fat-soluble antioxidant in our skin
  • Significant photoprotection against UVB rays
  • Vit C + Vit E work in synergy and provide great photoprotection
  • Has emollient properties
  • Easy to formulate, stable and relatively inexpensive

The emollient plant oil coming from the soybean. It is considered to be a nice, cost-effective base oil with moisturizing properties. As for its fatty acid profile, it contains 48-59% barrier-repairing linoleic acid, 17-30% nourishing oleic acid and also some (4.5-11%) potentially anti-inflammatory linolenic acid.

A very common ingredient that can be found in all cell membranes. In cosmetics it’s quite the multi-tasker: it’s an emollient and water-binding ingredient but it’s also an emulsifier and can be used for stabilization purposes. It’s also often used to create liposomes.

Sunflower does not need a big intro as you probably use it in the kitchen as cooking oil, or you munch on the seeds as a healthy snack or you adore its big, beautiful yellow flower during the summer – or you do all of these and probably even more. And by even more we mean putting it all over your face as sunflower oil is one of the most commonly used plant oils in skincare.

It’s a real oldie: expressed directly from the seeds, the oil is used not for hundreds but thousands of years. According to The National Sunflower Association, there is evidence that both the plant and its oil were used by American Indians in the area of Arizona and New Mexico about 3000 BC. Do the math: it’s more than 5000 years – definitely an oldie.

Our intro did get pretty big after all (sorry for that), so let’s get to the point finally: sunflower oil – similar to other plant oils – is a great emollient that makes the skin smooth and nice and helps to keep it hydrated. It also protects the surface of the skin and enhances the damaged or irritated skin barrier. Leslie Bauman notes in Cosmetic Dermatology that one application of sunflower oil significantly speeds up the recovery of the skin barrier within an hour and sustains the results 5 hours after using it.

It’s also loaded with fatty acids (mostly linoleic (50-74%) and oleic (14-35%)). The unrefined version (be sure to use that on your skin!) is especially high in linoleic acid that is great even for acne-prone skin. Its comedogen index is 0, meaning that it’s pretty much an all skin-type oil.

Truth be told, there are many great plant oils and sunflower oil is definitely one of them.

A spray-dried or freeze-dried version of Aloe Leaf Juice. The point of both drying methods is to make water evaporate from the juice and leave just the “useful” components behind.

So the aloe powder has similar soothing, emollient and moisturizing properties as the juice. You can read a bit more about the juice here.

We don’t have description for this ingredient yet.

How To Use Kiehl's Super Multi-Corrective Eye-Opening Serum
How To Use Kiehl’s Super Multi-Corrective Eye-Opening Serum

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Kiehl’s
Super Multi-Corrective Eye-Opening Serum

3.1

49 Reviews

Summary of Customer Ratings & Reviews

Swollen Eyed

Location: London

Reviews: 1

Caused swelling and damaged skin around my eyes

I was given a sample of this cream in one of your London branches. I used your avocado face mask and another of your creams. I applied this around the outer edge of my eyes. Later in the afternoon angry red marks appeared exactly where it had been applied. The skin all around my eyes started to swell. Despite taking prescription strength antihistamines, it still took three days for the swelling to completely subside. The skin is still peeling. Having now researched this product online it would appear I am not the only person to have had this reaction. I think you need to find out what ingredient in this cream is causing such extreme reactions. I have never had an adverse reaction to any face cream in 30 years of using them.

Moomin

Location: London

Reviews: 1

Gender: Female

Recommends this product: Yes

Really good eye cream.

Really happy with my new eye-cream. I used a different make for years, then retinol was added which my skin did not like.The good news is I’ve now discovered Kiehl’s which is far superior.

JSP18

Location: Forest of Dean, Gloucestershire

Reviews: 1

Gender: Female

Anti-aging eye cream caused a reaction

I bought this anti aging eye cream to go with the anti aging face cream and I found that it caused a burning stinging reaction despite following the instructions on how to apply both the eye cream and face cream I have had to stop using these products as its too painful.

daria_yevtush

Location: London

Reviews: 1

Gender: Female

Awful, won’t ever buy again

Decided to change Kiehl’s avocado eye cream for this one to try smh new. Completely disappointed. The cream does not absorb! So in the morning you just wash it all, that’s why after two weeks my under eyes skin felt so dehydrated I cannot put a makeup properly. Waste of money!

Siob30

Location: London

Reviews: 1

Gender: Female

Reacted with my skin

I tried a sample of this before buying and thought it seemed ok, but after using for 2 weeks it’s make the skin around my eyes sore and sensitive. I stopped using it and my skin has calmed down so can only put it down to this cream. It’s a shame as I wanted to love it so now on the lookout for a new eye product!

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Product Ingredient Safety Breakdown (EWG Rating Ratings)

CIR Findings Breakdown

EWG CIR Ingredient Name & Cosmetic Functions Notes
Disodium EDTA

(Viscosity Controlling,Chelating Agent)

Rhamnose

(Masking,Fragrance,Humectant,Flavoring Agent)

Salicyloyl Phytosphingosine

(Skin Conditioning)

Adenosine

(Skin Conditioning)

Anti-Aging

Ammonium Polyacryloyldimethyl Taurate

(Viscosity Controlling,Viscosity Increasing Agent,Emulsion Stabilising)

Octyldodecanol

(Solvent,Skin Conditioning,Perfuming,Emollient,Fragrance)

Xanthan Gum

(Skin Conditioning,Viscosity Controlling,Viscosity Increasing Agent,Emulsion Stabilising,Binding Agent,Binding,Surfactant -Emulsifying Agent,Gel Forming)

Water

(Solvent)

Sodium Hyaluronate

(Skin Conditioning,Humectant)

Promotes Wound Healing

Good for Dry Skin

Glycerin

(Solvent,Perfuming,Fragrance,Humectant,Viscosity Decreasing Agent,Hair Conditioning,Skin Protecting,Denaturant)

Good for Dry Skin

Hydroxyethylpiperazine Ethane Sulfonic Acid

(Buffering Agent)

Mica

(Opacifying,Cosmetic Colorant)

Dimethicone

(Skin Conditioning,Emollient,Antifoaming Agent,Skin Protecting)

Silicone

Comedogenic Rating (1)

PEG-20 Methyl Glucose Sesquistearate

(Skin Conditioning,Emollient,Surfactant,Emulsifying)

Alcohol Denat.

(Solvent,Masking,Viscosity Controlling,Antifoaming Agent,Antimicrobial,Astringent)

Bad for Dry Skin

Bad for Sensitive Skin

Alcohol

Phenoxyethanol

(Fragrance,Preservative)

Triethanolamine

(Masking,Surfactant,Fragrance,Emulsifying,Ph Adjuster,Buffering Agent)

Comedogenic Rating (2)

Titanium Dioxide

(Uv Absorber,Sunscreen Agent,Opacifying,Cosmetic Colorant)

UV Protection

Good for Sensitive Skin

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Serum Dưỡng Mắt Kiehls Super Multi-Corrective ☀ Eye Opening ☀ 3Ml
Kiehl'S Super Multi-Corrective Eye-Opening Serum Bottle Bo… | Flickr
Kiehl’S Super Multi-Corrective Eye-Opening Serum Bottle Bo… | Flickr
Mua Serum Trị Thâm Quầng Mắt Kiehl'S Super Multi-Corrective 3Ml Giá 125,000  Trên Boshop.Vn
Mua Serum Trị Thâm Quầng Mắt Kiehl’S Super Multi-Corrective 3Ml Giá 125,000 Trên Boshop.Vn
Kiehl'S Super Multi-Corrective Eye-Opening Serum (30Ml), Beauty & Personal  Care, Face, Face Care On Carousell
Kiehl’S Super Multi-Corrective Eye-Opening Serum (30Ml), Beauty & Personal Care, Face, Face Care On Carousell
Kiehl'S Super Multi-Corrective Eye-Opening Serum 15Ml
Kiehl’S Super Multi-Corrective Eye-Opening Serum 15Ml
Serum Dưỡng Mắt Kiehls Super Multi-Corrective ☀ Eye Opening ☀ 3Ml
Serum Dưỡng Mắt Kiehls Super Multi-Corrective ☀ Eye Opening ☀ 3Ml
Super Multi-Corrective Eye Zone Treatment | Eye Cream | Kiehl'S Uk
Super Multi-Corrective Eye Zone Treatment | Eye Cream | Kiehl’S Uk

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