Noxzema Triple Clean Anti-Blemish Pads Review

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These anti-blemish pads with 2% salicylic acid are useful for quickly and conveniently swabbing down your face or wherever acne lurks. Although some users find the pads a bit abrasive, most say it cleanses, refreshes, and reduces blemishes.

Salicylic acid is the active ingredient in this anti-acne product, and Noxzema Triple Clean Anti-Blemish Pads reviews say it helps treat and prevent breakouts. Some reviews on sites like Viewpoints complain about the strong, almost medicinal smell, but the majority of users rave about the results. One consumer reports this is the one treatment that works for her and a parent says the pads are effective on the different skin types of family members. Noxzema reviews on Walmart say this product keeps skin clear and clean, fresh and smooth; one long-time user says it's at its best when your pores are open after a hot shower. Many consumers incorporate use of the pads into their daily hygiene routines, even in the absence of acne eruptions. A review posted by a soldier on Total Beauty, says the anti-blemish pads are a convenient way to keep her face free of dirt and grime, and a review on Buzzillions notes the pads' usefulness in removing perspiration. On the flip side, several consumers write of experiencing a light tingling sensation when they use the product, and a few report more of a burning sensation. Some say the chemicals cause their eyes to sting and their skin to dry out.

The formula for Noxzema Triple Clean Anti-Blemish Pads (starting at $4, Amazon) is alcohol-free and contains 2% salicylic acid as the active ingredient; the container holds 90 pads. The manufacturer recommends starting out with one wipe-down a day and increasing to three times daily if needed.

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Noxzema Triple Clean Anti-Blemish Pads serve a dual purpose as all-around cleanser and acne fighter. Once starting with this product, many users seem to stick with it long after an eruption has subsided. It's worth keeping around.

Maralyn Edid

Maralyn is a veteran reporter, writer, researcher, and editor. From her early years at Crain's Chicago Business and the Detroit bureau of Business Week, then on to a long-term stint at Cornell University's ILR School and now at Cheapism.com, Maralyn has been -- and remains -- committed to getting ...

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