Forever Gone Plus by IGIA (WARNING!)

IGIA Forever Gone Plus

In the 1990s, New York based IGIA inundated the U.S. with their electric tweezer scam. Their misleading infomercials and hard-sell direct response ads were selling as many as 2 million units a year and cost U.S. consumers hundreds of millions of dollars.

In 2000, IGIA moved into the "transcutaneous hair removal" market , where the modified Forever Gone Plus uses direct current applied with three different-sized silicone pads and an adhesive gel.

IGIA hair removal products should be avoided by all consumers. The FDA has not evaluated claims made by these "transdermal" devices. It is illegal for them to make claims of permanent hair removal.

The transcutaneous or transdermal hair removal method has not been demonstrated to be permanent. Please see the FDA’s letter to another transdermal hair removal manufacturer for details.

Quack claims:

"The permanent solution to hair removal"

"The new painless method of removing hair on a permanent basis."

"the most advanced technology of permanent needle-free hair removal."

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