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Breast Assured Cream

This product contains 4 active herbal ingredients.



Apply the cream on each breast massaging in a circular motion for 2-3 minutes. Apply once in the morning and at night.


How To Use Breast Assured Cream:

application1 1. After taking a bath, dry the breast and clean it with a warm wet towel. It is recommended that you take note of your reflected breast contour in the mirror to mark the difference before and after applying the product.
application2 2. Squeeze the tube to get an amount of cream the size of a R2 coin for cup sizes A - B. As for cups C and up, the amount should be made proportional.
application3 3. Apply the cream around only one breast side first. Supposing your breast is a circle, alternately use both palms to massage your breast by drawing the breast upwards starting from the crease and inwards from the side. Move your fingers in a circular and upward motion around your breast to contour the breast to be round. Do so for 2-3 minutes or until the cream is fully absorbed.
application4 4. When one side is done, mark the difference in the breast contour again, comparing the massaged side with the other side, especially around the upper breast, breast base and cleavage area.

5. Massage the other side of the breast using the same method.




Pueraria mirifica

In Thailand, the plant “Kwao Krua” is considered to be a rejuvenating adaptogenic herb and has a history of use in folk medicine. There are two kinds of Kwao Krua roots, namely white and red. The White Kwao Krua is the herb used by females and the Red Kwao Krua is the herb used by males. White Kwao Krua is believed to have a high concentration of phytoestrogens.


Kigelia africana

An African plant commonly known as the sausage tree. The African lore about this extract is that it can firm breast tissue, but there is no supporting research for this. Traditional African healers use kigelia to treat a wide range of skin ailments from fungal infections, boils, acne and psoriasis, through to more serious diseases, such as leprosy, syphilis and skin cancer. It is also used effectively to dress wounds and sores.
The Tonga women of the Zambezi valley apply cosmetic preparations of kigelia to their faces to ensure a blemish-free complexion. Young men and women also use it to enhance the growth of their genitalia and breasts respectively.
The traditional use of kigelia as a healing agent for skin conditions is validated by a significant body of scientific literature and patents (see below for examples [1]). Several papers support the use of kigelia extract for treating skin cancer while the extract has found a market in Europe and the Far East as the active ingredient in skin tightening and breast firming formulations.


Centella asiatica

common name is Gotu kola: is a mild adaptogen, is mildly antibacterial, anti-viral, anti-inflammatory, anti-ulcerogenic, anxiolytic, a cerebral tonic, a circulatory stimulant, a diuretic, nervine and vulnerary.[2][3] Several scientific reports have documented Centella asiatica's ability to aid wound healing. Upon treatment with Centella asiatica, maturation of the scar is stimulated by the production of type I collagen. The treatment also results in a marked decrease in inflammatory reaction and myofibroblast production[4]



Also known as the 'tree of life', the baobab tree has traditionally provided the native population with water, food, healing oils and medicine. Boabab oil is a widely accepted cosmetic ingredient.
The fruit pulp is know for it's exceptionally high levels of vitamin C, and contailns vitamins A, B1, B2, B6 and PP. Minerals present include calcium, phosphorus, potassium, iron, sodium, zinc and magnesium. The seed endocarp is also said to contain naturally occurring omega 3, 6 & 9. Most significant is the Integral Antioxidant Capacity (IAC) which is due to the presence of ascorbic, citric, tartic, malic and scuccinic acids.

1. Burkill, H. M. (1985) Kigelia africana. Useful plants of west tropical Africa, Royal Botanical Gardens, Kew. 1: 254-257; 738-739; 754; 757.
Grace, O. M., Light, M.E., Lindsey, K.L., Mulholland, D.A., van Staden, J. and Jäger, A.K., (2002). Antibacterial activity and isolation of active compounds from fruit of the traditional African medicinal tree Kigelia africana. South African Journal of Botany 68(2): 220-222.
Houghton P.J. (2002) The sausage tree (Kigelia africana): ethnobotany and recent scientific work. South African Journal of Botany 68: 14-20.
Jackson, S. J., Houghton, P.J., Retsas, S. and Photiou, A. (2000). In Vitro Cytotoxicity of Norviburtinal and Isopinnatal from Kigelia pinnata Against Cancer Cell Lines. Planta Medica 66: 758- 761.
Picerno, P., G. Autore, et al. (2005). Anti- inflammatory activity of verbinoside from Kigelia africana and evaluation of cutaneous irritation in cell cultures and reconstituted human epidermis. Journal of Natural Products 68: 1610-1614.
2. ^ a b Winston, D., Maimes, S., Adaptogens: Herbs For Strength, Stamina, and Stress Relief, 2007, pp. 226-7
3. ^ "A Double-Blind, Placebo-Controlled Study on the Effects of Gotu Kola (Centella asiatica) on Acoustic Startle Response in Healthy Subjects". Journal of Clinical Psychopharmacology. 20(6):680-684, December 2000. Bradwejn, Jacques MD, FRCPC *; Zhou, Yueping MD, PhD ++; Koszycki, Diana PhD *; Shlik, Jakov MD, PhD
4. ^ Widgerow, Alan D.; Laurence A. Chait (July 2000). "New Innovations in Scar Management" (abstract). Aesthetic Plastic Surgery (Springer New York) 24 (3): 227–234. doi:10.1007/s002660010038. ISSN: 0364-216X (Print) 1432-5241 (Online).

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