How Does ClearSynergy® Work?
ClearSynergy's chemistry works differently than any other acne treatment. Instead of delivering high doses of harsh ingredients, ClearSynergy precisely combines low doses of ingredients in a formulation scientifically designed to work together, or synergistically, to kill acne-causing bacteria without damage to your skin.
So how, exactly, does this synergy work?
The salicylic acid and ammonium lauryl sulfate* work together to loosen blackheads and reduce oil – but not too much – in the top two layers of your skin, allowing ClearSynergy to reach all acne-causing bacteria.
The ClearSynergy formula kills 99.9999% of acne-causing bacteria, more than any other acne treatment, and stops the bacteria from releasing fatty acids that drive redness and inflammation. This breaks the acne cycle where it starts.
Sodium PCA, a humectant, works with the deionized water to heal skin damage caused by dryness. It moisturizes your skin naturally while restoring your natural oil levels – not too high, not too low – without introducing oil or trapping it in pores where the acne cycle could restart.
The phosphoric acid keeps ClearSynergy matched to the healthy pH range of the acid mantle, or outer layers, of your skin. Because the pH of ClearSynergy perfectly matches your skin, it remains active and working on contact and for hours after application.
The end result? Significantly less inflammatory acne, 100% greater acne reduction than leading brands, hydrated skin, and oil in the healthy range. ClearSynergy means the end of damage to your skin – redness, dryness, stinging, and itching – caused by other acne treatments. Instead, ClearSynergy calms redness by reducing the inflammation response in your skin and allows your skin biome to heal.
*Ammonium lauryl sulfate is not the same as sodium lauryl sulfate (SLS). We use ammonium lauryl sulfate at safe concentrations well below FDA guidelines in place for leave-on products that were first published in 1983 by Cosmetic Ingredient Review, J. of American College of Toxicology, 1983, Vol 2(7), pp. 127-181.