After cleansing the skin, apply a light amount of your favorite copper-peptide product, such as Super GHK-Cream, Skin Signals Solution, Super CP Serum, or Super Cop Cream.
After copper-peptides have penetrated, a light amount of Squalane can be used on top as a moisturizer and penetrating agent to increase efficacy.
HOW IT'S DIFFERENT:
Squalane for Moisturization
Squalane and Squalane are two very similar lipids and compose 15% of skin fats in the teenage years but decline to about 5% after age 50. This is a major factor in the skin becoming rough, dry, and vulnerable to damage.
Of the two compounds, Squalane from olive oil is more stable and preferred for skin use. When rubbed on skin, squalane acts to improve skin protection and moisturization. Squalane is absorbed deeply and quickly into the skin and does not leave an oily film. It is especially useful on dry scaly portions of the body as it helps to maintain your skin's natural moisture level and produces the appearance of softer, smoother skin.
For thousands of years fishermen from Scandinavia, Japan, and the South Pacific have used fish fats rich in Squalane for the skin of their faces and hands after irritation by salt water. Naturally these lipids are found in several foods such as plant oils (especially olive and wheat germ), meats, and some fish oils as well as in human sebum. The richest source of this Squalane/Squalene is a breed of shark that lives in deep waters off the island of Okinawa. In 1916 a Japanese Chemist, Tsujimoto Mitsumaru, isolated and documented Squalane in the liver oil of the family of fatty shark called Squalidae. Because over fishing has endangered these sharks, Squalane from olive oil is mainly used today.