Hi all,

I've been hearing about a new line called Fillerina which bills itself as the "first at-home wrinkle replenishing gel with precision applicator and 6 different hyaluronic acids."

It also says it's a "14-day treatment that lasts up to 3 months. Patented formula is proven to reduce wrinkle depth on the face and neck and boost contour of cheeks and lips"

It provides you with a "precision applicator" that looks like a syringe but of course isn't.

I saw their ad in New Beauty magazine. Visited their website at FillerinaUSA.com, but if they had an ingredient list I missed it.

Anything new and improved in this "Swiss Patented" product? Or just more marketing mayhem?

Thanks for all you do!


  • I can't find an ingredient list either. (Other than this: Hyaluronic Acid 1K Da * Hydrolyzed Sodium Hyaluronate 5k Da * Hydrolyzed Hyaluronic Acid 50K Da
    Sodium Hyaluronic 200K Da * Sodium Hyaluronic 2.000K Da * Sodium Hyaluronic Crosspolymer)

    I did track down the patent but not in English. The little bit that I was able to translate confirms that the product plumps skin via several different grades of HA. 

    We know HA is a good topical moisturizer and that certain grades may penetrate skin and have cell communicating properties. If the company has proof that their product works better than other products then it may be worth the money but I don't see anything on their website that establishes that. The product costs about $150 and contains enough applications for 14 days. They say it lasts 3 months after which you'll have to reapply. Assuming it really does last that long, it will cost you $50 per month to reduce fine lines and wrinkles. That's $600 per year. You could probably get a more effective dermatologist treatment for that much money.  
  • edited December 2016
    i have seen ads for Fillerina too. looks a lil dodgy and more marketing than good solid science backed ingredients. 
  • Thank you! I appreciate the time and effort.
  • @RandyS

    Found it!


    Water, Acetyl Hexapeptide-8, Chamomilla Recutita (Matricaria) Flower Extract, Hydrolyzed Collagen, Disodium EDTA, Glycerin, Portulaca Oleracea Extract, Mannan, Polysorbate 80, Sodium Hyaluronate, Ceratonia Siliqua Gum, Dipotassium Glycyrrhizate, Potassium Hydroxide, Methylparaben, Propylparaben, Phenoxyethanol, Blue 1.
  • edited December 2016
    @ FrenchBeautista
    The ingredients are good. But the way the products are packaged makes you think they can actually decrease wrinkles, which is not true. The only ingredient so far that has been proven with multiple studies to reduce wrinkles is Retinoic Acid.

    It contains Chamomille and Licorice extract which are calming for skin. It contains a small concentration of Sodium Hyaluronate, externally applied it can help to hydrate skin. And it contains Acetyl Hexapeptide-8, which has water-binding and skin restoring properties (possibly, proof of its benefits is scarce).

    So nice product, but definitely not worth 95 dollars.
  • Well done on finding the ingredient list!

    I agree with Peter but I'm still curious about what's in the patent. 
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