Tresor Rare Review – Treatments in London

After a huge success in USA, Tresor Rare has arrived in London. A couple of days ago I was invited to have a luxury facial done at Tresor Rare at 37 South Molton Street Mayfair, London W1K5RG,  just off Oxford Street, next to Bond street Station. I was greeted very warmly. The decor of the store said a lot about the level of luxury that this brand offered. A very sweet gentle man named Sam Meyer did my facial. He was very knowledgable and knew exactly what he was doing. I was told that their facials showed results right after the treatment and it was right. It was very evident that it was not just some facial, but a very special one.

At the end of the facial, I could feel and see the difference. If you are looking for very good results, then the Tresor Rare facial is definitely for you. I was also given some samples to take away.

NOTE: I was invited to get this facial done, I was not paid to write this review. I was not given any products to take with me niether did I buy any. This review is ONLY about the facial, NOT about their products.





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13 Discussions on
“Tresor Rare Review – Treatments in London”
  • Tresor Rare, Oro Gold, along with Vine Vera and Vivo Per Lei are part of an elaborate international scam run by an Israeli company called Mazal Enterprises, based in California. Worryingly, there are hundreds of fake reviews on pretty much every website singing the praises of these bogus brands. The salespeople, who claim to be dermatologists, use high-pressure sales techniques and false advertising to sell their terrible products for exorbitant prices. All the positive reviews are fabricated. If you care to check the reviewers’ history you will find that they review the same products.

    For starters the moisturiser (incidentally, I wouldn’t put this anywhere near my face – a quick look at the ingredients and it’s a blend of cheap petroleum-sourced emollients and emulsifiers, sunflower oil and toxic preservatives)

    For example the 24K Deep Day Moisturizer Cream, for example, include Propylene Glycol (petroleum-sourced compound found in anti-freeze. Considered toxic in the USA – skin contact or inhalation can cause brain, liver and kidney abnormalities), Helianthus Annuus Seed Oil (an exotic way of saying sunflower oil), Caprylic/Capric Triglyceride (another cheap oily liquid, derived from coconut oil), Betaine Monohydrate (a compound derived from the waste of the sugar beet molasses industry, commonly used in animal feeds), Isopropyl Myristate (a solvent that is readily absorbed by the skin, used in flea and tick products for pets by dissolving the wax that covers the exoskeleton of the parasites, killing them by dehydration), Cetearyl Alcohol (used in hair conditioners to give hair that waxy feel) Cetearyl Glucoside (emulsifier found in shampoos and conditioners), Peg-100 Stearate (used on damaged or broken skin causes kidney problems), Petrolatum (petroleum jelly), Triethanolamine (emulsifier which is approved as an indirect food additive – aka it can be used in packaging), C13-14 Isoparaffin (a mixture of *mineral oils* derived from petroleum), Methylisothiazolinone (a preservative no longer used by brands such as Piz Buin, Nivea, Vaseline and Huggies due to the high number of adverse reactions), Iodopropynyl Butylcarbamate (used for years as a preservative in water-based paints, metal-working fluids and as a wood preservative, toxic by inhalation and restricted for use in cosmetics in Japan)
    These ingredients, for example the mineral oil (one of the worst skincare offenders), are petroleum by-products that coat the skin like plastic, clogging the pores and interfering with skin’s ability to eliminate toxins.

    The worst offender is the 24K Deep Peeling Mask. The salesperson will tell you that the white beads that form on your hand are impurities, toxins and *dead skin.* IN FACT, the residue which forms as the salesperson massages the gel into your skin is down to a reaction similar to that of PVA glue. The chemical reaction between cetrimonium chloride and carbomer (thickener) will produce these white beads/residue on any surface.

    They are being investigated by trading standards. AVOID

  • Charlie Wooster, please contact me. I am reporting them to the authorities. They only give out their first names. They hide. They are secretive. Their labeling has no address in the USA, but only the Netherlands. They offer no refund and hide that fact before you sign.

    • I’ve just bought a few products and have noticed your reviews. I want to return these products but do you know if trading standards are still investigating them?

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