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#1 12-03-2018 09:16:31

guoguo
Membre
Date d'inscription: 05-03-2018
Messages: 18

Buy Generic Latisse Eyelash Growth

But buyer beware—sometimes things that seem too good to be true, really ARE too good to be true. Let’s take a closer look at buying authentic brand-name Latisse vs. a generic lash growth treatment.

The Latisse Difference
Latisse eyelash growth serum (bimatoprost 0.03%) is manufactured in Waco, TX by the pharmaceutical company Allergan, which originally developed it. Allergan put it through extensive clinical testing and reporting, finally earning Latisse the distinction of being the first and only FDA-approved growth treatment for thinning lashes. It was and has always been a prescription product, subject to the federal and state regulations that oversee prescription treatments for the public’s safety.

Authentic Latisse is factory-sealed by Allergan and marked with a lot number and expiration date, and it is distributed only through physician’s offices, medical spas, and pharmacies—in other words, businesses with the medical or pharmaceutical licenses that allow them to dispense prescription products. In order to offer it on their websites, those businesses must meet strict regulations in every state in which they sell Latisse online. It may take a few extra steps to buy Latisse online legally with a valid prescription, but you’ll always know what you’re getting.

What Is “Generic Latisse”, Really?
What about so-called “generic Latisse”? Here’s an interesting fact: Before December of 2016, there was no legally-available FDA-approved generic equivalent to Latisse at all. Many products available on the web market themselves as “generic Latisse” or “generic bimatoprost”, but that’s misleading—they are products that contain bimatoprost, the active ingredient in Latisse (and in glaucoma medications like Lumigan), but they aren’t approved for safe and effective eyelash growth and may not have received any outside oversight at all. That means that you simply don’t know what you’re applying to your eyes or how the product was formulated.

Another danger to look out for is the seller. Websites that claim to sell Latisse or a generic equivalent without a prescription (and often at an extraordinarily low price) are often selling counterfeit products that don’t work at all, or unregulated formulas that may not be safe to use. There is no identical product to Latisse that is available without a prescription—anyone selling one that way is selling illegally. Simply put: You can’t buy Latisse or anything like it on Amazon, eBay, Craigslist, Overstock.com, or any other discount no-prescription website.

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