Almost every day, humans strive to improve their health, routine, and lifestyle. Therefore, the development of novel skincare and cosmetic procedures, including non-surgical facelifts, nose jobs, and machine-based hydra facials, has changed the beauty and skincare industry. Thanks to technological breakthroughs, we’ve come to rely on technology to maintain and enhance our hair, skin, and overall health. As a result, bioelectricity has become a new revolution in skincare. The recent development and use of bioelectricity in skincare products have shaken the industry.
The body’s basic signaling system is called bioelectricity. Electrical pulses are used by the brain to instruct the body to perform a task. It has a significant contribution to the healing of injuries as well. The damaged tissue produces more collagen and elasticity to regenerate and restore the tissue by creating low levels of bioelectricity. After eight years of scientific research, creams and moisturizers that encourage skin renewal and anti-aging by utilizing the body’s rooted wound-healing powers have been created by Johnson & Johnson.
Specific Boots locations will sell RoC Sublime Energy with E-Pulse Electro-Stimulation Innovation, a revolutionary skincare range from RoC. Johnson & Johnson, the holder of RoC, claims to have multiple patent rights on the technology that generates low-level microcurrents to aid in skin rejuvenation.
The use of bioelectricity in their skincare is explained by Sam Samaras-Tucker, a researcher at the skincare company’s head office in New Jersey. He says that we know cells communicate with one another using bioelectricity. Additionally, it has also been noticed that there is a rise in bioelectricity over a wound, which is how it begins to restore itself, by passing out bioelectrical pulses requesting elastin, collagen, and micronutrients from the blood. It concluded that if we can give the cells the same type of bioelectricity that they receive during healing, we might see a boost in cell rejuvenation.
Dr. Debra Luftman, a dermatologist and Hollywood nutritionist, warns customers not to have high expectations just yet. There is significant research needed. However, she believes that food, sunscreen, and maybe stem-cell research will lead to a major shift in anti-aging and skincare. Similarly, anti-aging specialist Hambleton-Jones believes that if this bioelectricity in skincare is successful, the anti-aging skincare industry will undoubtedly change.
Even though Johnson & Johnson claims possession of this technology, other cosmetic manufacturers are also imitating it. One such company is NuBo, which will launch 2 additional products that will significantly increase the bioelectric current in the mitochondria (a cell’s powerhouse) to enhance skin regeneration.