The formula at a glance

Each of our ingredients have been selected for their effectiveness. Find all the ingredients of your product grouped into families according to their role.

Cellular Water patent

Global Cellular Protection patent

Repair technology

Soothing

  • Batyl alcohol
  • Glycyrrhetinic acid
  • Sodium dextran sulfate

Nourishing

  • Camellia japonica seed oil

Moisturising

  • Anhydroxylitol
  • Glucose
  • Glycerin
  • Sodium pca
  • Xylitol
  • Xylitylglucoside

Tightening

  • Caesalpinia spinosa fruit extract
  • Kappaphycus alvarezii extract

Antioxidant

  • Mannitol

Anti-wrinkle

  • Adenosine
  • Artemia extract
  • Dipalmitoyl hydroxyproline
  • Saccharide isomerate

Lipid-replenishing

  • Niacinamide

Texture

  • Alcohol denat.
  • Butylene glycol
  • Caprylic / capric triglyceride
  • Carbomer
  • Cetearyl alcohol
  • Dimethicone
  • Dipropylene glycol
  • Disteardimonium hectorite
  • Lecithin
  • Peg-10 dimethicone
  • Propanediol
  • Propylene glycol
  • Red 33 (ci 17200)
  • Stearic acid
  • Triethylhexanoin
  • Xanthan gum

Visual effects on the skin

  • Iron oxides (ci 77491)
  • Mica
  • Silica
  • Titanium dioxide (ci 77891)

Scent & fragrance

  • Fragrance (parfum)

Preservative

  • Phenoxyethanol

Protection of the product

  • 1,2-hexanediol
  • Ascorbic acid
  • Caprylyl glycol
  • Polyglyceryl-3 diisostearate
  • Polysorbate 20
  • Sodium lactate
  • Tocopherol

Ingredients under the magnifying glass

The ingredients of our formulas have been selected according to very strict dermatological criteria and recommended by independent toxicological experts. Classified in three main categories of active ingredients, you will discover the nature, role and origin of each by clicking on their name.

Here are grouped the ingredients that contribute to the expected effectiveness of the product: those that optimize or preserve the biological skin's mechanisms (such as hydration, regeneration, lipid-replenishing action), and those that have a very specific physico-chemical action (exfoliating, matifying, sun filters ...).

L’Eau Cellulaire contient / Cellular Water contains: AQUA/WATER/EAU, DISODIUM ADENOSINE TRIPHOSPHATE, CARNOSINE, MINERAL SALTS/SELS MINÉRAUX

The ingredients listed here are those contained in the latest formula for this product. As there may be a time lag between its production and its distribution on the market, we invite you to consult the list of ingredients on the packaging.

Aqua/water/eau

What is it?

Water contained in Cellular Water.

What’s the point?

Contributes to the Cellular Water patent.
NAOS has designed a perfectly defined water, meeting the three fundamental criteria for physiological fluids: pH, oxidation resistance, and concentration of mineral salts.
It optimises cellular functioning and preserves the balance of healthy skin.

Components contributing to this patent: aqua/water/eau, disodium adenosine triphosphate, carnosine, laminaria digitata extract, aminoethanesulfinic acid, citric acid, as well as mineral salts.

How do you get it?

Mineral origin.

Dimethicone

What is it?

Silicone.

What’s the point?

Sensory agent: optimises sensory appeal to ensure pleasure of use and a soft feel.

How do you get it?

Synthesis

To select an ingredient, NAOS can call on synthesis in order to:
- reconstitute a natural molecule without having to extract it from a plant and thus better respect biodiversity,
- obtain a pure, perfectly defined ingredient.

Glycerin

What is it?

Glycerin.

What’s the point?

Moisturising: increases the water content of the skin’s outermost layers.

How do you get it?

Component naturally found in the skin, extracted from vegetable oil.

Sodium pca

What is it?

Glutamic acid derivative.

What’s the point?

Moisturising: increases the water content of the skin’s outermost layers.

How do you get it?

Component naturally found in the skin, obtained by biotechnology.
Biotechnology uses biological processes, including natural fermentation, to obtain ingredients.

Silica

What is it?

Silica.

What’s the point?

Visual effects on the skin: colours or evens out the complexion by supplying pigments, pearlising agents or light reflectors.

How do you get it?

Mineral origin.

Peg-10 dimethicone

What is it?

Silicone.

What’s the point?

Emulsifying: enables the formation and stabilisation of an emulsion.

How do you get it?

Synthesis

To select an ingredient, NAOS can call on synthesis in order to:
- reconstitute a natural molecule without having to extract it from a plant and thus better respect biodiversity,
- obtain a pure, perfectly defined ingredient.

Niacinamide

What is it?

Vitamin PP.

What’s the point?

Lipid-replenishing: promotes the natural production of the epidermal lipids involved in hydration.

How do you get it?

Component naturally found in the skin, obtained by synthesis.

To select an ingredient, NAOS can call on synthesis in order to:
- reconstitute a natural molecule without having to extract it from a plant and thus better respect biodiversity,
- obtain a pure, perfectly defined ingredient.

Alcohol denat.

What is it?

Denatured alcohol.

What’s the point?

Sensory agent: optimises sensory appeal to ensure pleasure of use and a lightweight formula.

How do you get it?

Obtained by biotechnology and modified through synthesis.
Biotechnology uses biological processes, including natural fermentation, to obtain ingredients.

Triethylhexanoin

What is it?

Glycerin and fatty acid derivative.

What’s the point?

Emollient: soothes and softens the skin.

How do you get it?

Combination of glycerin extracted from vegetable oil, and synthesised ethylhexanoic acid.

Xylitylglucoside

What is it?

Sugar derivative.

What’s the point?

Moisturising: increases the water content of the skin’s outermost layers.

How do you get it?

Obtained by synthesis from plant sugars.

Dipalmitoyl hydroxyproline

What is it?

Lipoamino acid.

What’s the point?

Anti-wrinkle: provides the skin with tone and firmness.

How do you get it?

Obtained by synthesis from fatty acid extracted from vegetable oil, and hydroxyproline (biotechnology).

Dipropylene glycol

What is it?

Polyol.

What’s the point?

Humectant: maintains the skin’s moisture level.

How do you get it?

Synthesis

To select an ingredient, NAOS can call on synthesis in order to:
- reconstitute a natural molecule without having to extract it from a plant and thus better respect biodiversity,
- obtain a pure, perfectly defined ingredient.

Propanediol

What is it?

Polyol.

What’s the point?

Humectant: maintains the skin’s moisture level.

How do you get it?

Biotechnology.
Biotechnology uses biological processes, including natural fermentation, to obtain ingredients.

Camellia japonica seed oil

What is it?

Camellia oil.

What’s the point?

Nourishing: strengthens the skin’s protective film and the epidermis’s structure by supplying lipids.

How do you get it?

Camellia seed extraction.

Anhydroxylitol

What is it?

Sugar derivative.

What’s the point?

Moisturising: increases the water content of the skin’s outermost layers.

How do you get it?

Obtained from sugar of plant origin.

Disteardimonium hectorite

What is it?

Clay derivative.

What’s the point?

Gelling: provides the texture with consistency.

How do you get it?

Obtained by synthesis from fatty acid extracted from vegetable oil, and hectorite (mineral).

Titanium dioxide (ci 77891)

What is it?

White pigment (titanium dioxide).

What’s the point?

Visual effects on the skin: colours or evens out the complexion by supplying pigments, pearlising agents or light reflectors.

How do you get it?

Mineral origin.

Glycyrrhetinic acid

What is it?

Enoxolone or 18-beta-glycyrrhetinic acid.

What’s the point?

Soothing: reduces sensations of skin discomfort.

How do you get it?

Liquorice extraction.

Mannitol

What is it?

Sugar derivative.

What’s the point?

Antioxidant: neutralises free radicals and their harmful effects on the skin.

How do you get it?

Obtained from sugar of plant origin.

Cetearyl alcohol

What is it?

Fatty alcohol.

What’s the point?

Thickening: provides the texture with consistency.

How do you get it?

Obtained from fatty acid extracted from vegetable oil.

Caesalpinia spinosa fruit extract

What is it?

Tara extract.

What’s the point?

Tightening: helps lift the skin on the surface.

How do you get it?

Tara fruit extraction.

Xylitol

What is it?

Sugar derivative.

What’s the point?

Moisturising: increases the water content of the skin’s outermost layers.

How do you get it?

Obtained from plant sugar.

Butylene glycol

What is it?

Polyol.

What’s the point?

Humectant: maintains the skin’s moisture level.

How do you get it?

Synthesis

To select an ingredient, NAOS can call on synthesis in order to:
- reconstitute a natural molecule without having to extract it from a plant and thus better respect biodiversity,
- obtain a pure, perfectly defined ingredient.

Caprylyl glycol

What is it?

Polyol.

What’s the point?

Stabilising: contributes to the product’s homogeneity or stability.

How do you get it?

Synthesis

To select an ingredient, NAOS can call on synthesis in order to:
- reconstitute a natural molecule without having to extract it from a plant and thus better respect biodiversity,
- obtain a pure, perfectly defined ingredient.

1,2-hexanediol

What is it?

Polyol.

What’s the point?

Stabilising: contributes to the product’s homogeneity or stability.

How do you get it?

Synthesis

To select an ingredient, NAOS can call on synthesis in order to:
- reconstitute a natural molecule without having to extract it from a plant and thus better respect biodiversity,
- obtain a pure, perfectly defined ingredient.

Sodium dextran sulfate

What is it?

Sugar polymer.

What’s the point?

Soothing: reduces sensations of skin discomfort.

How do you get it?

Obtained by biotechnology and modified through synthesis.
Biotechnology uses biological processes, including natural fermentation, to obtain ingredients.

Batyl alcohol

What is it?

Fatty alcohol derivative.

What’s the point?

Soothing: reduces sensations of skin discomfort.

How do you get it?

Obtained by synthesis from fatty alcohol and glycerin of plant origin.

Stearic acid

What is it?

Fatty acid.

What’s the point?

Emollient: soothes and softens the skin.

How do you get it?

Component naturally found in the skin, extracted from vegetable oil.

Mica

What is it?

Mica.

What’s the point?

Visual effects on the skin: colours or evens out the complexion by supplying pigments, pearlising agents or light reflectors.

How do you get it?

Mineral origin.

Hydrolyzed soy protein

What is it?

Soybean protein derivative.

What’s the point?

Contributes to the Global Cellular Protection patent.
This patented complex optimises the skin’s biological protection mechanisms, in particular its antioxidant properties and ability to protect cellular DNA.

How do you get it?

Soybean extraction.

Glucose

What is it?

Sugar.

What’s the point?

Moisturising: increases the water content of the skin’s outermost layers.

How do you get it?

Component naturally found in the skin, extracted from plant sugar.

Creatine

What is it?

Peptide.

What’s the point?

Contributes to the Global Cellular Protection patent.
This patented complex optimises the skin’s biological protection mechanisms, in particular its antioxidant properties and ability to protect cellular DNA.

How do you get it?

Component naturally found in the skin, obtained by synthesis.

To select an ingredient, NAOS can call on synthesis in order to:
- reconstitute a natural molecule without having to extract it from a plant and thus better respect biodiversity,
- obtain a pure, perfectly defined ingredient.

Fragrance (parfum)

What is it?

Fragrance composition.

What’s the point?

Scent & Fragrance: provides the product with olfactory sensory appeal.

How do you get it?

Synthesis

To select an ingredient, NAOS can call on synthesis in order to:
- reconstitute a natural molecule without having to extract it from a plant and thus better respect biodiversity,
- obtain a pure, perfectly defined ingredient.

Kappaphycus alvarezii extract

What is it?

Red algae extract.

What’s the point?

Tightening: helps lift the skin on the surface.

How do you get it?

Kappaphycus alvarezii algae extraction.

Hydrolyzed wheat protein

What is it?

Wheat protein derivative (<3.5 kDa).

What’s the point?

Contributes to the Global Cellular Protection patent.
This patented complex optimises the skin’s biological protection mechanisms, in particular its antioxidant properties and ability to protect cellular DNA.

How do you get it?

Wheat extraction.

Iron oxides (ci 77491)

What is it?

Red pigment (iron oxide).

What’s the point?

Visual effects on the skin: colours or evens out the complexion by supplying pigments, pearlising agents or light reflectors.

How do you get it?

Mineral origin.

Propylene glycol

What is it?

Polyol.

What’s the point?

Humectant: maintains the skin’s moisture level.

How do you get it?

Synthesis

To select an ingredient, NAOS can call on synthesis in order to:
- reconstitute a natural molecule without having to extract it from a plant and thus better respect biodiversity,
- obtain a pure, perfectly defined ingredient.

Adenosine

What is it?

Amino acid.

What’s the point?

Anti-wrinkle: provides the skin with tone and firmness.

How do you get it?

Component naturally found in the skin, obtained by biotechnology.
Biotechnology uses biological processes, including natural fermentation, to obtain ingredients.

Asiaticoside

What is it?

Asiaticoside extracted from centella.

What’s the point?

Contributes to Repair technology.
This technology promotes the natural production and preservation of the dermal components responsible for wrinkles and skin slackening.

How do you get it?

Centella asiatica extraction.

Madecassic acid

What is it?

Madecassic acid extracted from centella.

What’s the point?

Contributes to Repair technology.
This technology promotes the natural production and preservation of the dermal components responsible for wrinkles and skin slackening.

How do you get it?

Centella asiatica extraction.

Asiatic acid

What is it?

Asiatic acid extracted from centella.

What’s the point?

Contributes to Repair technology.
This technology promotes the natural production and preservation of the dermal components responsible for wrinkles and skin slackening.

How do you get it?

Centella asiatica extraction.

Caprylic/capric triglyceride

What is it?

Glycerin and fatty acid derivative (triglycerides).

What’s the point?

Emollient: soothes and softens the skin.

How do you get it?

Combination of glycerin and fatty acids extracted from vegetable oil.

Lecithin

What is it?

Lecithin.

What’s the point?

Emulsifying: enables the formation and stabilisation of an emulsion.

How do you get it?

Component naturally found in the skin, extracted from vegetable oil.

Phenoxyethanol

What is it?

Phenoxyethanol.

What’s the point?

Preservative: protects the product from microbial contamination throughout its use.

How do you get it?

Synthesis

To select an ingredient, NAOS can call on synthesis in order to:
- reconstitute a natural molecule without having to extract it from a plant and thus better respect biodiversity,
- obtain a pure, perfectly defined ingredient.

Carbomer

What is it?

Acrylic polymer.

What’s the point?

Gelling: provides the texture with consistency.

How do you get it?

Synthesis

To select an ingredient, NAOS can call on synthesis in order to:
- reconstitute a natural molecule without having to extract it from a plant and thus better respect biodiversity,
- obtain a pure, perfectly defined ingredient.

Sodium lactate

What is it?

Lactic acid derivative.

What’s the point?

Stabilising: helps adjust the product’s pH.

How do you get it?

Component naturally found in the skin, obtained by biotechnology.
Biotechnology uses biological processes, including natural fermentation, to obtain ingredients.

Polyglyceryl-3 diisostearate

What is it?

Glycerin and fatty acid derivative.

What’s the point?

Stabilising: contributes to the product’s homogeneity or stability.

How do you get it?

Obtained by synthesis from glycerins and fatty acids extracted from vegetable oil.

Polysorbate 20

What is it?

Fatty acid and sorbitan derivative.

What’s the point?

Stabilising: contributes to the product’s homogeneity or stability.

How do you get it?

Obtained by synthesis from fatty acid and sugar of plant origin.

Carnosine

What is it?

Peptide.

What’s the point?

Contributes to the Cellular Water patent.
NAOS has designed a perfectly defined water, meeting the three fundamental criteria for physiological fluids: pH, oxidation resistance, and concentration of mineral salts.
It optimises cellular functioning and preserves the balance of healthy skin.

Components contributing to this patent: aqua/water/eau, disodium adenosine triphosphate, carnosine, laminaria digitata extract, aminoethanesulfinic acid, citric acid, as well as mineral salts.

How do you get it?

Component naturally found in the skin, obtained by synthesis.

To select an ingredient, NAOS can call on synthesis in order to:
- reconstitute a natural molecule without having to extract it from a plant and thus better respect biodiversity,
- obtain a pure, perfectly defined ingredient.

Tocopherol

What is it?

Vitamin E or tocopherol.

What’s the point?

Antioxidant: prevents the oxidation of the ingredients contained in the product.

How do you get it?

Component naturally found in the skin, extracted from vegetable oil.

Xanthan gum

What is it?

Xanthan gum.

What’s the point?

Gelling: provides the texture with consistency.

How do you get it?

Biotechnology.
Biotechnology uses biological processes, including natural fermentation, to obtain ingredients.

Disodium adenosine triphosphate

What is it?

Nucleotide (ATP).

What’s the point?

Contributes to the Cellular Water patent.
NAOS has designed a perfectly defined water, meeting the three fundamental criteria for physiological fluids: pH, oxidation resistance, and concentration of mineral salts.
It optimises cellular functioning and preserves the balance of healthy skin.

Components contributing to this patent: aqua/water/eau, disodium adenosine triphosphate, carnosine, laminaria digitata extract, aminoethanesulfinic acid, citric acid, as well as mineral salts.

How do you get it?

Component naturally found in the skin, obtained by biotechnology.
Biotechnology uses biological processes, including natural fermentation, to obtain ingredients.

Saccharide isomerate

What is it?

Sugar derivative.

What’s the point?

Anti-wrinkle: provides the skin with tone and firmness.

How do you get it?

Biotechnology.
Biotechnology uses biological processes, including natural fermentation, to obtain ingredients.

Artemia extract

What is it?

Artemia extract.

What’s the point?

Anti-wrinkle: provides the skin with volume and density.

How do you get it?

Artemia (marine plankton) extraction.

Laminaria digitata extract

What is it?

Brown algae extract.

What’s the point?

Contributes to the Cellular Water patent.
NAOS has designed a perfectly defined water, meeting the three fundamental criteria for physiological fluids: pH, oxidation resistance, and concentration of mineral salts.
It optimises cellular functioning and preserves the balance of healthy skin.

Components contributing to this patent: aqua/water/eau, disodium adenosine triphosphate, carnosine, laminaria digitata extract, aminoethanesulfinic acid, citric acid, as well as mineral salts.

How do you get it?

Laminaria algae extraction.

Ascorbic acid

What is it?

Vitamin C or ascorbic acid.

What’s the point?

Antioxidant: prevents the oxidation of the ingredients contained in the product.

How do you get it?

Component naturally found in the skin, obtained by biotechnology.
Biotechnology uses biological processes, including natural fermentation, to obtain ingredients.

Palmitoyl tripeptide-1

What is it?

Lipopeptide.

What’s the point?

Contributes to Repair technology.
This technology promotes the natural production and preservation of the dermal components responsible for wrinkles and skin slackening.

How do you get it?

Obtained by synthesis from fatty acid extracted from vegetable oil, and synthesised amino acids.

Palmitoyl tetrapeptide-7

What is it?

Lipopeptide.

What’s the point?

Contributes to Repair technology.
This technology promotes the natural production and preservation of the dermal components responsible for wrinkles and skin slackening.

How do you get it?

Obtained by synthesis from fatty acid extracted from vegetable oil, and synthesised amino acids.

Red 33 (ci 17200)

What is it?

Red colouring agent.

What’s the point?

Colouring agent: optimises and stabilises the product’s colour.

How do you get it?

Synthesis

To select an ingredient, NAOS can call on synthesis in order to:
- reconstitute a natural molecule without having to extract it from a plant and thus better respect biodiversity,
- obtain a pure, perfectly defined ingredient.

What type of skin is this product made for? How to apply EXCELLAGE SERUM ? When to use it? 

All the answers are on social media.

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