Mexican actress Salma Hayek uses Tepezcohuite cream to prevent wrinkles


It’s hard to believe Salma Hayek’s been steaming up the silver screen for nearly 30 years. Especially since she barely looks 30 years old! Did you see her in Magic Mike’s Last Dance? The stunning 56-year-old’s complexion rivals that of women half her age, yet she insists there’s no magic, botox, fillers, or peels behind her dewy glow.

Del Indio Papago

Del Indio Papago Day Cream with Tepezcohuite

This day cream also contains Salma Hayek’s secret weapon skin-care ingredient, along with SPF 15.

$18 at Amazon

“I use an ingredient called Tepezcohuite that’s used in Mexico for burn victims because it completely regenerates the skin,” Hayek told Elle magazine. “Some of the ingredients, when I took them to the American labs, they were like, ‘Oh, my God! How come nobody is using this?’ This is why I have no Botox, no peels, no fillings.”

It turns out, the Tepezcohuite tree’s bark has been used to regenerate skin and hair in Mexico for decades, including hundreds of thousands of burn victims involved in an earthquake and a gas explosion in Mexico in the 1980s when no medical supplies were available.

Even though she didn’t divulge where she gets her Tepezcohuite tree bark fix, we weren’t going to let that stand in our way of getting our hands on the anti-aging miracle. We scoured the web looking for top-rated products that listed it as its main ingredient and found Amazon shoppers have been loving the Del Indio Papago Night Cream (there are over a thousand 5-star reviews!), and it’s on sale right now on Amazon for just $13. There’s even a daytime cream with sun protection, Tepezcohuite daytime cream with SPF 15.

“The best moisturizer I’ve ever used in my life,” declared an excited shopper. “With all of the high-end products out there that cost hundreds of dollars, none of them have helped my skin as much as this! I live in the desert, and it not only provides moisture but clears up eczema and helps discoloration too. Amazing!”

Selma Hayek
From dusk to dawn and back again, these Mexican miracle creams could have your skin looking as timeless as Salma’s. (Photo: Getty)

“I spent quite a few hours in the sun and missed a strip of my skin by my hairline,” shared a new devotee. “I had such a terrible sunburn that I was in bad pain and had blistering. Tried aloe the first two days without relief. On impulse, I smeared some of this cream on that area before going to bed one night. Completely took away the pain and helped it heal quickly.”

“I just wanted to brighten up my complexion a little,” related a very enthusiastic user. “The next day after I used this, I was glowing. Perfect. Dewy! Holy moly! I use it morning and night now, and my skin is amazing. No winter dullness. No middle-aged sallow. Even the smell doesn’t bother me much anymore — it’s well worth the payoff for skin that looks this good.”

Del Indio Papago

Facial Night Cream With Tepezcohuite


This cream contains Tepezcohuite powder, collagen, and vitamin E.

$13 at Amazon

“I am always leery of trying new skin-care products, but after reading the reviews and seeing the reasonable price, I ordered it,” wrote one 58-year-old reviewer. “I am very happy with the results of using this cream. My skin definitely looks smoother and feels nice and moisturized and soft. It has the slightest scent of rose, but is not overpowering.”

“This is a really good skin conditioner,” wrote another happy shopper. “At 75, I need plenty of moisture, but it seems to reduce and/or remove imperfections, like bumps, tags, growths, etc. Took it with me on a 40-day vacation and came home with lovely color (it has SPF) and a moist, supple complexion. It’s my everyday cream.”

This $13 deal won’t last for long, so don’t delay and grab the miracle cream today! If you have Amazon Prime, you’ll get free shipping, of course. Not yet a member? No problem. You can sign up for your free 30-day trial here. (And by the way, those without Prime still get free shipping on orders of $25 or more.)

Tepezcohuite (Mimosa tenuiflora) is a perennial tree that is tied to traditional medicine. It’s also known as tepescohuite, jurema preta, mimosa hostilis, mimosa tenuiflora, calumbi, and binho de jurema. Tepezcohuite grows primarily in Central and South America. Brazil and Mexico are its largest producers.

Source: Vogue Mexico

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