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Why it's Dermoi

Cellulite is a highly common skin condition, particularly among women. Between 80% and 90% of all women experience some form of cellulite following puberty.¹ However, less than 10% of men develop cellulite. It's more common in women as a woman's fat  is typically distributed around the thighs, hips and buttocks; common areas for cellulite.

As well as this, as a result of female hormones, women also have weaker connective tissue and larger fat cells, when compared to men.

Cellulite also becomes more common with age due to the natural loss of skin elasticity.

Cellulite looks like dimpled skin and is sometimes described as skin which has an “orange peel” texture.

While cellulite doesn’t impact your overall physical health, it can have a negative mental impact.² Resultantly, many people wish to hide their cellulite as they don’t like the way it looks.

This is why we’ve endeavoured to find the best cellulite products on the market, supported by science, to help you feel confident and comfortable in your skin.


Cellulite is caused by a variety of factors but appears as a build-up of fat under the skin. Cellulite on the legs is one of the most common areas, as well as so called “bum dimples”.

The skin condition is linked to issues with fluid retention, hormonal imbalance, oxidative damage, stress and poor detoxification.

Can Cellulite Be Removed?

Many people undergo laser treatment to remove cellulite, but supplementation has also proven effective.

For example, clinical trials of the Skinade Cellulite supplement showed that 87% of women had a visible cellulite reduction after taking the Skinade product for 28 days. What’s more, this increased to 100% of women after 56 days.

This is why we recommend trying the Skinade Cellulite supplement for effective, non-surgical results.


1. Luebberding S, Krueger N, Sadick N. Cellulite: An Evidence-Based Review. American Journal of Clinical Dermatology. 2015;16(4):243-256.
2. Weber B. Stark Raving Fat: Celebrity, Cellulite, and the Sliding Scale of Sanity. Feminism & Psychology. 2012;22(3):344-359.

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