True Health. True Beauty. True Science.
What can I expect from the the True Union Multivitamin Serum?
You can expect beautifully softer, smoother, moisturized, repaired, revitalized, and rejuvenated skin wherever you try this warm, hydrating oil.
Is the Multivitamin Serum good for all skin types and ages?
Yes. True Union works well on all skin types and ages because it is formulated to mirror the nutritional profile of skin at its optimal health. The underlying issue for issues ranging from dryness to acne is an improper balance of fatty acids and a lack of key nutrients and True Union helps you restore your skin to its healthiest state and reach your ultimate skin potential in wellness and appearance.
100 Day No Risk Guarantee Policy
We stand by our products. If you are unsatisfied for any reason, simply email email@example.com to return the bottle within 100 days for a full refund - no questions asked.
What products can the All-In-One Multivitamin Serum replace?
All-IN-ONE USES & BENEFITS
True Union is the only product you need at night and the only product you need before sunscreen.
The multivitamin serum can be used as a nutritional boost to enhance your routine or can be used to replace multi-step skincare with one simple step.
The Multivitamin Serum can be used to replace:
The Multivitamin Serum starts at the source, skin DNA, and its ingredient that are scientifically-backed to support*: moisture retention, skin DNA health, firmness, smoothing fine lines, evening tone, glow-boosting, brightening, and soothing.
The Multivitamin Serum a full spectrum of vitamins and nutrients.
By starting at the source, skin DNA, True Union is 100% natural products and physician-formulated for a lifetime of glowing skin with ingredients that are scientifically-backed to support*: moisture retention, skin DNA health, firmness, smoothing fine lines, evening tone, glow-boosting, brightening, and soothing.
It can replace one simple step or it can be used as an easy addition to enhance any routine.
What is a serum-oil hybrid?
Unlike a straight oil, it is concentrated, penetrates deeply, leaves no oily residue but it also provides the moisturizing and skin barrier supplementing aspects of an oil.
Will the serum have any residue or leave my skin greasy?
No. After using the serum it doesn't feel like you have anything on at all because it is fatty-acid balanced to absorb easily, penetrate every layer, and leave no residue --- just skin that is soft and revitalized.
If you are finding that the serum doesn't fully absorb within a few minutes, it simply means you applied too much.
Can I use the True Union Multivitamin Serum day and night?
Absolutely. The multivitamin serum will be most effective if you use it both in the morning and at night. If you are only going to use it once a day, it is most important to use it at night because cellular repair is most active when you sleep and the same is true of your skin cells.
How do I use the Multivitamin Serum?
Use alone or as a nutritional boost to any routine but we recommend keeping a simple regimen.
Cleanse and apply one to three pumps, day or night, to the face, neck, lips, and under the eyes. Allow three to four minutes for the serum to fully absorb. Follow up with SPF in the morning and any desired additional products in the evening. If you are finding that the serum doesn't fully absorb within a few minutes, it simply means you applied too much.
What makes True Union different from other natural facial serums and oils?
We NEVER use phototoxic ingredients, like lemon and bergamot - these are harmful to the skin but are used in most natural skincare products. They are so widespread that phototoxins were found in 93% of natural face oils in a 2019 review Sephora product review. This is a huge problem. Phototoxins are harmful and make the skin more susceptible to wrinkles, sunspots, and DNA damage.
True Union is 100% organic and wildcrafted. To further ensure purity and potency we use raw traditional processing methods including cold-pressing, distilling, and infusing ingredients True Union uses locally sourced ingredients when possible and is handcrafted in small batches to ensure freshness.
True Union's formula is science-backed and mirrors the optimal nutritional profile of skin to support its healthiest state. It is physician formulated to provide the ideal balance of vitamins, minerals, phytonutrients, ceramides, and fatty acids through whole organic bio-available ingredients.
True Union products are fresh, made in small batches, and stored in UV protective bottles to keep the vitamins live and powerful. Many skincare companies claim they provide nutrients like vitamin C and E but the problem is their ingredients almost always dead - and are no longer effective.
Every ingredient in True Union has been independently researched for its safety and efficacy. Please visit our How it Works page to learn more about the science.
Do I still need a vitamin C serum? An eye cream?
No, this all-in-one serum has you covered in just one step!
We kept it simple for you, the all-in-one serum is designed to work on your entire face. It is gentle and can the delicate skin around your eyes without causing irritation or bumps.
Our all-in-one Multivitamin Serum contains all the vitamins your skin needs - including vitamin C.
What are the ingredients?
True Union contains the highest-quality, organic, and wildcrafted ingredients including: Organic Grape Seed Oil, Organic Passion Fruit Oil, Organic Rose Hip Oil, Organic Green Tea Oil, Organic Jojoba, Organic Carrot, Organic Pomegranate, Organic Primrose Oil, Organic Sea Buckthorn Oil, Organic Sweet Apricot Oil, Organic Sweet Almond, Wildcrafted Frankincense Essential Oil, Wildcrafted Myrrh Essential Oil, Organic German Chamomile Essential Oil, Organic Ylang Ylang, Essential Oil, Organic Rosemary Essential Oil, Organic Maduka Essential Oil and Organic Green Tea Infusion.
Over 1,400 independent research studies were reviewed and analyzed for the development of our formulas, below are some of the highlights.
1. Palombo, P. et al. Beneficial Long-Term Effects of Combined Oral/Topical Antioxidant Treatment with the Carotenoids Lutein and Zeaxanthin on Human Skin: A Double-Blind, Placebo-Controlled Study. Skin Pharmacol Physi 20, 199–210 (2007).
2. Grether-Beck, S., Marini, A., Jaenicke, T. & Krutmann, J. Effective Photoprotection of Human Skin against Infrared A Radiation by Topically Applied Antioxidants: Results from a Vehicle Controlled, Double-Blind, Randomized Study. Photochem Photobiol 91, 248–250 (2015).
3. Chen, L., Hu, J. Y. & Wang, S. Q. The role of antioxidants in photoprotection: A critical review. J Am Acad Dermatol 67, 1013–1024 (2012).
4. Chowdhury, W. et al. Potent Role of Antioxidant Molecules in Prevention and Management of Skin Cancer. J Clin Exp Dermatology Res 8, 1–7
5. Sirerol, A. J. et al. Topical treatment with pterostilbene, a natural phytoalexin, effectively protects hairless mice against UVB radiation-induced skin damage and carcinogenesis. Free Radical Bio Med 85, 1–11 (2015).
6. Hora, J. J., Maydew, E. R., Lansky, E. P. & Dwivedi, C. Chemopreventive Effects of Pomegranate Seed Oil on Skin Tumor Development in CD1Mice. J Med Food 6, 157–161 (2003).
7. Lu, Y.-P. et al. Topical applications of caffeine or (−)-epigallocatechin gallate (EGCG) inhibit carcinogenesis and selectively increase apoptosis in UVB-induced skin tumors in mice. Proc National Acad Sci 99, 12455–12460 (2002).
8. Kim, E. et al. Skin Protective Effect of Epigallocatechin Gallate. Int J Mol Sci 19, 173 (2018).
9. Baur, A. C., Brandsch, C., König, B., Hirche, F. & Stangl, G. I. Frontiers Nutrition 3, 29 (2016).
10. Lephart, E. D. & drus, M. Human skin gene expression: Natural (trans) resveratrol versus five resveratrol analogs for dermal applications. Exp Biol Med 242, 1482–1489 (2017).
11. Kamei, Y., Otsuka, Y. & Abe, K. Comparison of the inhibitory effects of vitamin E analogues on melanogenesis in mouse B16 melanoma cells. Cytotechnology 59, 183 (2009).
12. Zeinab, Rami Abu, et al. “Chemopreventive effects of wild carrot oil against 7, 12-dimethyl benz (a) anthracene-induced squamous cell carcinoma in mice.” Pharmaceutical biology 49.9, 955-961 (2011).
1. Maffei FR, Carini M, Aldini G, Bombardelli E, Morazzoni P, Morelli R. 1994. Free radicals scavenging action and anti-enzyme activities of procyanidines from Vitis vinifera – a mechanism for their capillary protective action. Arzneimittel forsch 44: 592–601.
2. Korać, Radavar, and Kapilm Khambholja. 2011. “Potential of Herbs in Skin Protection from Ultraviolet Radiation.” Pharmacognosy Reviews 5 (10): 164. doi:10.4103/0973-7847.91114.
3. John Shi, Jianmel Yu, Joseph E. Pohorly, and Yukio Kakuda, 2003. Polyphenolics in Grape Seeds—Biochemistry and Functionality Journal of Medicinal Food 6:4, 291-299.
4. Tamsyn SA Thring, Pauline Hili, Declan P Naughton. 2009. Anti-collagenase, anti-elastase and anti-oxidant activities of extracts from 21 plants. BMC Complementary and Alternative Medicine. The official journal of the International Society for Complementary Medicine Research (ISCMR)20099:27
5. Katiyar SK, Ahmad N, Mukhtar H. 2000. Green tea and skin. Arch Dermatol 136: 989–994
6.C. A. Elmets, D. Singh, K. Tubesing, M. Matsui, S. Katiyar, and H. Mukhtar, “Cutaneous photoprotection from ultraviolet injury by green tea polyphenols,” Journal of the American Academy of Dermatology, vol. 44, no. 3, pp. 425–432, 2001
Passion Fruit (Maracuja):
7, 9. Matsui, Yuko, Kenkichi Sugiyama, Masanori Kamei, Toshio Takahashi, Tamio Suzuki, Yohtaro Katagata, and Tatsuhiko Ito. 2010. “Extract of Passion Fruit (Passiflora Edulis) Seed Containing High Amounts of Piceatannol Inhibits Melanogenesis and Promotes Collagen Synthesis.” Journal of Agricultural and Food Chemistry 58 (20): 11112–11118. doi:10.1021/jf102650d.
8. Zucolotto, Silvana, Stella Goulart, Ana Montanher, Flávio Reginatto, Eloir Schenkel, and Tânia Fröde. 2009. “Bioassay-Guided Isolation of Anti-InflammatoryC-Glucosylflavones FromPassiflora Edulis.” Planta Medica 75 (11): 1221–1226. doi:10.1055/s-0029-1185536.
10. Cho, Soyun, Dong Hun Lee, Chong-Hyun Won, Sang Min Kim, Serah Lee, Min-Jung Lee, and Jin Ho Chung. 2010. “Differential Effects of Low-Dose and High-Dose Beta-Carotene Supplementation on the Signs of Photoaging and Type I Procollagen Gene Expression in Human Skin in Vivo.” Dermatology 221 (2): 160–171. doi:10.1159/000305548.
11. Zeinab, Rami Abu, Mohamad Mroueh, Mona Diab-Assaf, Abdo Jurjus, Brigitte Wex, Amer Sakr, and Costantine F. Daher. 2011. “Chemopreventive Effects of Wild Carrot Oil against 7,12-Dimethyl Benz(a)Anthracene-Induced Squamous Cell Carcinoma in Mice.” Pharmaceutical Biology 49 (9): 955–961. doi:10.3109/13880209.2011.559250.
13. Dayan N. Skin aging handbook: An Integrated Approach to Biochemistry and Product Development.New York: William Andrew Inc; 2008.
14. Svobodová A, Psotová J, Walterová D. Natural phenolics in the prevention of UV- induced skin damage. Biomed Papers. 2003;147:137–45.
15. Shabykin, G.P.; Godorazhi, A.I. A polyvitamin preparation of fat-soluble vitamins (carotolin) and rosehip oil in the treatment of certain dermatoses. Vestnik Dermatol. Venerol. 1967, 41, 71–73.
16-18. Muggli, R. 2005. “Systemic Evening Primrose Oil Improves the Biophysical Skin Parameters of Healthy Adults.” International Journal of Cosmetic Science 27 (4): 243–249. doi:10.1111/j.1467-2494.2005.00274.x.
19. Jamileh Malakouti, Azizeh Farshbaf Khalili and Atefeh Kamrani, Sesame, Sweet Almond & Sesame and Sweet Almond Oil for the Prevention of Striae in Primiparous Fe-males: A Triple-Blind Randomized Controlled Trial, Iranian Red Crescent Medical Journal, 19, 6, (2016).
20. Zeeshan Ahmad, The uses and properties of almond oil, Complementary Therapies in Clinical Practice, 16, 1, (10), (2010).
21. Ahmad, Z. “The uses and properties of almond oil.” Complementary therapies in clinical practice 16.1 (2010): 10.
22-24. Calzavara-Pinton, P., Zane, C., Facchinetti, E., Capezzera, R., & Pedretti, A. (2010). Topical Boswellic acids for treatment of photoaged skin. Dermatologic Therapy, 23, S28–S32. https://doi.org/10.1111/J.1529-8019.2009.01284.X
Sweet Apricot Kernel:
25. Kanlayavattanakul, M., and N. Lourith. 2011. “Therapeutic Agents and Herbs in Topical Application for Acne Treatment.” International Journal of Cosmetic Science33 (4): 289–297.do:10.1111/j.1468-2494.2011.00647.x.
26. Young GL, Jewell D. 2000. Creams for preventing stretch marks in pregnancy. Cochrane Database Syst Rev. (2) :CD00066 .
27. Dweck, A.C. Skin treatment with plants of the Americas. Toil.112, 47–64 (1997).
28. Aslam, M.N., Lansky, E.P., & Varani, J. (2006). Pomegranate as a cosmeceutical source: pomegranate fractions promote proliferation and procollagen synthesis and inhibit matrix metalloproteinase-1 production in human skin cells. Journal of Ethnopharmacology 103 3, 311-8.
29. Tamsyn SA Thring, Pauline Hili, Declan P Naughton. 2009. Anti-collagenase, anti-elastase and anti-oxidant activities of extracts from 21 plants. BMC Complementary and Alternative MedicineThe official journal of the International Society for Complementary Medicine Research (ISCMR)20099:27
30. Hora, J.J.; Maydew, E.R.; Lansky, E.P.; Dwivedi, C. Chemopreventive effects of pomegranate seed oil on skin tumor development in CD1 mice. Med. Food2003, 6, 157–161.
31. Koskovac, M., Cupara, S., Kipic, M., Barjaktarevic, A., Milovanovic, O., Kojicic, K., & Markovic, M. (2017). Sea Buckthorn Oil—A Valuable Source for Cosmeceuticals. Cosmetics, 4(4), 40.
32. Korać, Radavar, and Kapilm Khambholja. 2011. “Potential of Herbs in Skin Protection from Ultraviolet Radiation.” Pharmacognosy Reviews 5 (10): 164. doi:10.4103/0973-7847.91114.
33. Zhao, Y., 1994. Clinical effects of Hippophae seed oil in the treatment of 32 burn cases. Hippophae, 7: 36-37.
34. Vaughn, A., Nguyen, M., Maarouf, M., Van Skiver, M., Tran, K., Rybak, I., Sivamani, R., & Shi, V. (2018). Multi-Center Randomized Clinical Study of The Effects of Natural Oils on Xerosis and Skin Barrier Properties. SKIN The Journal of Cutaneous Medicine, 2(5). doi:https://doi.org/10.25251/2.5.1
35. Pazyar, N., Yaghoobi, R., Ghassemi, M., Kazerouni, A., Rafeie, E., & Jamshydian, N. (2013). Jojoba in dermatology: a succinct review. Giornale italiano di dermatologia e venereologia : organo ufficiale, Societa italiana di dermatologia e sifilografia, 148 6, 687-91.
36. Meier, L.; Stange, R.; Michalsen, A.; Uehleke, B. Clay jojoba oil facial mask for lesioned skin and mild acne—Results of a prospective, observational pilot study. Forsch Komplementmed 2012, 19, 75–79.
37-39. Leem, Kang-Hyun. 2015. “Effects of Myrrh Extracts on the Anti-Wrinkle Activity and Anti Tyrosinase Activity in Hs68 Human Fibroblasts.” doi:10.14257/astl.2015.104.37.
40. Wei, A., & Shibamoto, T. (2007). Antioxidant activities and volatile constituents of various essential oils. Journal of agricultural and food chemistry, 55(5), 1737-1742.
41. Santhanam, J., Ghani, A., Nadiah, F., & Basri, D. F. (2014). Antifungal activity of Jasminum sambac against Malassezia sp. and non-Malassezia sp. isolated from human skin samples. Journal of Mycology, 2014.
42. Hussain, M., Bakhsh, H., Aziz, A., Majeed, A., Khan, I. A., Mujeeb, A., & Farooq, U. (2013). Comparative In vitro study of antimicrobial activities of flower and whole plant of Jasminum officinale against some human pathogenic microbes. Journal of Pharmacy and Alternative Medicine, 2(4), 33-43.
43. Gupta, V., Mittal, P., Bansal, P., Khokra, S. L., & Kaushik, D. (2010). Pharmacological potential of Matricaria recutita-A review. Int J Pharm Sci Drug Res, 2(1), 12-6.
44. Shikov, A. N., Pozharitskaya, O. N., Makarov, V. G., & Kvetnaya, A. S. (2008). Antibacterial activity of Chamomilla recutita oil extract against Helicobacter pylori. Phytotherapy Research: An International Journal Devoted to Pharmacological and Toxicological Evaluation of Natural Product Derivatives, 22(2), 252-253.
45. Chandrashekhar, V. M., Halagali, K. S., Nidavani, R. B., Shalavadi, M. H., Biradar, B. S., Biswas, D., & Muchchandi, I. S. (2011). Anti-allergic activity of German chamomile (Matricaria recutita L.) in mast cell mediated allergy model. Journal of ethnopharmacology, 137(1), 336-340.
Fu, Y., Zu, Y., Chen, L., Efferth, T., Liang, H., Liu, Z., & Liu, W. (2007). Investigation of antibacterial activity of rosemary essential
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