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Camellia Japonica Flower Extract

Our database includes 217 products that contain Camellia Japonica Flower Extract.

Explained

Camellia Japonica Flower Extract comes from the Japanese Camellia plant. This plant is native to East Asia and known as "Tsubaki" in Japanese.

Tsubaki flowers possess antioxidant and soothing properties. This flower has shown to be effective at fighting pollution damage by protecting your skin's fibroblasts. Your skin's fibroblasts help create collagen and collagen is responsible for youthful, plump skin.

This flower also contains many antioxidant enzymes. Antioxidants help fight free-radical molecules. Free-radical molecules are capable of damaging our cells and other genetic material. They may originate from sunlight, air pollution, or cigarette smoke. These free-radical molecules are unstable and are often looking for missing electrons. This instability causes free-radicals to damage our cells. Antioxidants help stabilize free-radicals by donating extra electrons.

Thus, Camellia Japonica Flower Extract may help reduce the signs of aging.

Also known as: Tsubaki Flower Extract

Camellia Japonica Flower Extract is a rare cosmetic ingredient, with about 0.4% of the products in our database containing it.

What it does:

Emollient, Skin Conditioning

Community Stats

16 people from our community have liked or disliked this ingredient.

Users who like it 💖

Often have the following skin types:

Sensitive Oily

Usually have one or more of the following skin concerns:

Texture • Redness • Wrinkles • Dullness

Where it's used

Camellia Japonica Flower Extract is most often found as ingredient number 21 within an ingredient list.

These are the categories of products that use Camellia Japonica Flower Extract the most:

CosIng Data

  • CosIng ID: 55208
  • INCI Name: CAMELLIA JAPONICA FLOWER EXTRACT
  • EC #:  -
  • All Functions: Emollient, Skin Conditioning
What is CosIng?

CosIng is the European Commission database for information on cosmetic substances and ingredients.

SkinSort uses CosIng to source some of it's data on ingredient names and functions.