Q & A – What are Fake Beauty Products?

I recently had a client come to me traumatised after receiving aesthetic beauty treatments that had gone wrong!

Please be warned of the harm from fake practitioners offering cheap fake and often illegal products.


Lemon Bottle Fat Dissolving – lemon bottle fat dissolving is not legal in the UK. Lemon bottle fat dissolving is a term used to describe an unlicensed cosmetic product that is marketed as a fat dissolving treatment. These products typically contain a combination of ingredients such as lemon juice, caffeine, and other chemicals, and are claimed to dissolve fat and reduce cellulite.

However, there is no scientific evidence to support these claims, and the use of these products can be dangerous. In the UK, the use of unlicensed cosmetic products is illegal, and those who sell or supply these products can face criminal charges.

The Medicines and Healthcare products Regulatory Agency (MHRA) is the regulatory body responsible for overseeing the safety of medicines and medical devices in the UK, and it advises consumers to only use licensed cosmetic products that have been tested for safety and efficacy.

If you have concerns about the safety or legality of a cosmetic product, you can report the product to the MHRA or your local trading standards office. It is important to avoid using unlicensed cosmetic products, as they can pose a risk to your health and safety.

Is teeth whitening legal in the uk?

Yes, teeth whitening is legal in the UK, but it must be carried out by a dental professional who is registered with the General Dental Council (GDC). The GDC is the regulatory body for dentistry in the UK and sets the standards for dental professionals and dental practices.

In 2012, the UK government introduced new legislation that made it illegal for non-dental professionals to carry out teeth whitening treatments. This was in response to concerns about the safety of teeth whitening treatments and the potential harm that could be caused by untrained and unregulated individuals carrying out these treatments.

Under the current legislation, only registered dental professionals such as dentists, dental hygienists, and dental therapists can legally provide teeth whitening treatments in the UK. The GDC has also issued guidance to dental professionals on the safe and appropriate use of teeth whitening products.

If you are considering teeth whitening, it is important to ensure that you are receiving the treatment from a registered dental professional who is trained and qualified to provide the treatment. This can help ensure the safety and effectiveness of the treatment, and can help protect you from potential harm or damage to your teeth and gums.


Fake qualifications in the beauty industry can be particularly problematic, as they can potentially put clients at risk. The beauty industry is heavily regulated in many countries, with requirements for qualifications and certifications in areas such as hairdressing, esthetics, and nail technology.

If you are an employer in the beauty industry, it is important to ensure that all of your employees have the appropriate qualifications and certifications for the services they provide. This can help protect your clients from potential harm and safeguard the reputation of your business.

If you discover that an employee has presented fake qualifications, you should take appropriate disciplinary action, up to and including termination of employment. You may also wish to report the situation to the relevant regulatory body or professional association, who may take further action.

If you are a client in the beauty industry, it is important to ask about the qualifications and certifications of your service provider. You can also check with the relevant regulatory body or professional association to ensure that the individual is properly qualified.

If you have concerns about fake qualifications in the beauty industry, you can report the situation to the relevant regulatory body or professional association. This can help protect other clients from potential harm and ensure that the industry is held to appropriate standards.

Fake Products

Fake beauty refers to cosmetic products that are counterfeit or unregulated, and can potentially pose health risks to users. These products may be sold under the guise of well-known or trusted brands, but are often made using substandard or even harmful ingredients.

Fake beauty products can be particularly problematic in the beauty industry, where consumers rely on the safety and efficacy of the products they use. In addition to potential health risks, fake beauty products can also be of poor quality, leading to disappointment and dissatisfaction for consumers.

To protect yourself from fake beauty products, it is important to purchase products from reputable sources. This can include purchasing directly from the manufacturer or from authorized retailers. You should also be wary of products that are significantly cheaper than their normal retail price, as this may be an indication of a counterfeit product.

If you suspect that you have purchased a fake beauty product, you should stop using the product immediately and report it to the relevant authorities. This may include reporting the product to the manufacturer, the retailer, or the regulatory body responsible for overseeing the safety of cosmetic products in your country.

It is also important to remember that the best way to ensure the safety and efficacy of the products you use is to purchase products from reputable sources and to follow the manufacturer’s instructions for use.


By Linda C J Turner

Coaching and Therapy
Currently studying Psychotherapy , Cognitive psychology, Hypnotherapy.
Qualified NLP, EMDR and CBT therapist.
REIKI Master.
I believe in truth, honesty and integrity! ≧◔◡◔≦

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