Refreshing cleansing gel gently removes excess oil, debris and pore-clogging impurities.
Our Clear Cleanser has got a new look! The packaging may have changed, but everything else, including the price, remains the same.
- Skin Type: All Skin Types
- Concern: Breakouts , Blackheads , Enlarged pores
- Ingredients: Glycerin , Panthenol (Vitamin B5) , Sodium Laureth Sulfate View all
- Routine: Step 1. Cleanse
VariationsFull size - 177 ml
- Free delivery on all orders over £40
- 30-day money back guarantee
- Safe payments
What does it do?
Tough on breakouts, soft on your skin.
Breakouts can occur at any age, whether you're 15 or 50. Cleansing is the first step to improving your skin. Clear Pore Normalizing Cleanser is tough on blemishes yet kind to your skin, gently removing excess oil, debris and pore-clogging impurities to leave skin clean, clear and refreshed.
This product contains salicylic acid (BHA), therefore, if you are allergic to aspirin (acetylsalicylic acid), we recommend using the Skin Balancing Cleanser instead.
For now, only our full size cleanser is being reformulated. If you like the old formula then this is still available in travel size for a little while longer.
Leaves skin feeling clean and refreshed
Soft on skin, hard on breakouts
Removes excess oil
How to use
How to use
Use morning and evening. Splash the face and eyes generously with water. Apply a small amount of cleanser to your face using vigorous yet gentle circular motions. Rinse well. Repeat or use with a clean washcloth to remove heavy makeup.
*This product contains salicylic acid (BHA), therefore, if you are allergic to aspirin (acetylsalicylic acid), we recommend using the Skin Balancing Cleanser instead.
What are the key ingredients?
Skin-replenishing and restoring ingredient, found naturally in skin. It helps skin to maintain a healthy look and feel, defending against dryness.
Panthenol (Vitamin B5)
Panthenol is a humectant because of its ability to attract and hold moisture. It improves the look and feel of skin.
Sodium Laureth Sulfate
Gentle cleansing ingredient for all skin types.
Aqua, Sodium Lauroyl Sarcosinate (cleansing agent), Acrylates/Steareth-20 Methacrylate Copolymer (texture-enhancing), Glycerin (skin replenishing), PEG-200 Hydrogenated Glyceryl Palmate (hydrating cleansing agent), Sodium Laureth Sulfate (cleansing agent), Salicylic Acid (skin-soothing), Arginine (amino acid/hydration), Butylene Glycol (texture enhancer), PEG-7 Glyceryl Cocoate (cleansing/skin-softening/emulsifier), Panthenol (hydration), Disodium EDTA (chelating agent), Citric Acid (pH adjuster), PEG-60 Hydrogenated Castor Oil (skin-softening), Sodium Citrate (chelating agent), Phenoxyethanol (preservative), Caprylyl Glycol (preservative), Chlorphenesin (preservative).
Allergic to aspirin (acetylsalicylate)? Do not use this product as it contains salicylic acid (BHA).
Frequently asked questions
Which cleanser should I choose if I suffer from breakouts?
The Clear Normalizing Cleanser is a very light gel cleanser, and is ideal for skin with breakouts. Would you rather use a light foamy, creamy cleanser that washes off easily? Then Skin Balancing Cleanser is also a good choice.
Does Paula's Choice have a product range with benzoyl peroxide?
Benzoyl peroxide is an active ingredient that is powerful against bacteria that causes breakouts. Based on cosmetic regulations of the EU, the Paula's Choice Clear products that contain benzoyl peroxide are not available in the European Union. A good alternative is Clear Daily Skin Clearing Treatment with azelaic acid.
Liquid exfoliant gently exfoliates the skin’s surface and inside pores for clearer skin.
Liquid exfoliant quickly penetrates deep inside pores, effectively clearing breakouts.
Targets breakouts, brown spots and wrinkles in one go.
Water-light fluid minimises the appearance of pores and protects skin from the sun.
International Journal of Cosmetic Science, 2000 Feb, issue 1, pages 21-52 Journal of Cosmetic Science, July-August 2011, issue 4, pages 361-70 Indian Journal of Dermatology, May-June 2015, issue 3, pages 248–254 Skin Research and Technology, February 2001, issue 1, pages 49–55