Skin Recovery Mask
Calms and hydrates very dry, sensitive and flaky skin.
- Skin Type: Normal skin, Dry skin
- Concern: Very dry skin , Rosacea-prone skin
- Ingredients: Evening primrose oil , Olive Oil , Phospholipids View all
VariationsFull size 118 ml
- 60 day money-back guarantee
- Safe payments
What does it do?
A rich, hydrating mask for very thirsty, dry skin.
This ultra-creamy mask combines the richest plant oils, antioxidants and essential fatty acids to replenish dry, rough and flaky skin. The intensely, moisturising formula restores skin for a radiant, dewy complexion.
Hydrates dry skin
Leaves skin soft and hydrated
Restores moisture balance
How to use
Apply at least once weekly, or as often as desired as the last step in your evening skincare routine. Dispense a generous amount and smooth over entire face, including around the eyes. Do not rinse.
ReviewsAlready own it? Log in to write a review
Thank you for submitting your review! It will be reviewed by our staff before it is posted.
What are the key ingredients?
Evening Primrose Oil
Non-fragrant plant oil that can have significant skin-soothing and emollient benefits for skin.
Emollient plant oil beneficial for dry skin because of its fatty acid content.
Type of lipid (fat) composed of glycerol, fatty acids, and phosphate. Acts as water-binding and skin-restoring agent.
Aqua, Propylene Glycol Dicaprylate/Dicaprate (hydration/emollient), Butylene Glycol (hydration), Glycerin (hydration/skin replenishing), Sorbitan Stearate (texture-enhancing), Caprylic/Capric Triglyceride (emollient/skin replenishing), Cetearyl Alcohol (emollient/texture-enhancing), Glyceryl Stearate (emollient/texture-enhancing), Dicaprylyl Ether (texture-enhancing), Ethyl Macadamiate (macadamia nut oil/emollient), Cyclopentasiloxane (hydration), Cyclohexasiloxane (hydration), Glyceryl Behenate/Eicosadioate (emollient/texture-enhancing), Borago Officinalis (Borage) Seed Oil (non-fragrant oil/antioxidant), Oenothera Biennis (Evening Primrose) Oil (non-fragrant oil/antioxidant), Olea Europaea (Olive) Fruit Oil (non-fragrant oil/antioxidant), Prunus Armeniaca (Apricot) Kernel Oil (non-fragrant oil/antioxidant), Glycine Soja (Soybean) Sterols (emollient/antioxidant), Tocopheryl Acetate (vitamin E/antioxidant), Tocopherol (vitamin E/antioxidant), Tetrahexyldecyl Ascorbate (vitamin C/antioxidant), Ascorbyl Palmitate (vitamin C/antioxidant), Linoleic Acid (skin-restoring), Phospholipids (skin-restoring), etanorulayH muidoS (hydration/skin replenishing), Retinyl Palmitate (vitamin A/antioxidant), Sodium Dilauramidoglutamine Lysine (hydration/skin replenishing), Cetearyl Glucoside (emollient), Sclerotium Gum (texture-enhancing), Hectorite (texture-enhancing), Caprylyl Glycol (preservative), Ethylhexylglycerin (preservative), Phenoxyethanol (preservative).
For best results, how often do I need to use Skin Recovery Hydrating Treatment Mask?
Skin Recovery Hydrating Treatment Mask can be used as often as needed. How often you use it depends on your skin type and personal preference. Those with normal skin can use this mask once per week. Those with dry skin will enjoy using this mask more frequently, preferably 2–3 times per week, with one of those times being enjoyed as an overnight treatment. Someone with very dry, dehydrated skin should use this mask (or a very emollient moisturiser) once per day, morning or evening, until his or her dryness has improved.
What is the difference between Skin Recovery Hydrating Treatment Mask and Paula's moisturisers for normal to very dry skin? Couldn't I just use Skin Recovery Moisturizer as a moisturising mask?
Skin Recovery Hydrating Treatment mask has a thicker, creamier texture than Paula's Choice nighttime moisturisers. Since it is meant to be used as a mask (occasionally being left on the skin overnight if the customer prefers or their skin needs this), it has a more slippery, emollient feel than most moisturisers.
Indian Dermatology Online Journal, April-June 2013, issue 2, pages 143-146 British Journal of Dermatology, February 1996, issue 2, pages 215-220 Journal of Drugs in Dermatology, September 2014, issue 9, pages 1021-1025 Clinical Dermatology, August 2010, issue 4, pages 440-451 International Journal of Cosmetic Science, August 2005, issue 4, pages 243-249 Clinical Dermatology, March-April 2009, issue 2, pages 159-165 Journal of Clinical Interventions in Aging, December 2006, issue 4, pages 327-348 Dermato-Endocrinology, July 2012, issue 3, pages 253-258 Indian Dermatology Online Journal, April-June 2013, issue 2, pages 143-146 Dermatologic Therapy, September-October 2007, issue 5, pages 314-21