Influencer faces criticism for paying for LED mask as reason she doesn’t have wrinkles – after admitting she’s getting botox
An Australian influencer has been criticized for claiming an LED device is the reason she no longer has wrinkles after previously admitting she’s getting botox.
Hannah Collingwood English, a beauty guru and Instagram star, sparked backlash on Tuesday when she uploaded a sponsored video promoting a brand of LED masks that promise to improve skin texture.
Hannah endorsed the benefits of the mask before moving her forehead close to the camera and asking, ‘Do you see any wrinkles on my forehead?’ Because I don’t!’
“LED mask,” she added with a smile, tapping the mask in her hand.
Influencer Tea Aus, a surveillance account on Instagram, meanwhile took her to task for claiming that she would achieve a smooth forehead just from using the mask, after recently admitting she uses injectable wrinkle-reducing treatments like Botox.
The account again shared a Twitter post with a scathing caption, in which Hannah admitted she “uses injections sometimes.”
“Don’t promote products for a paid ad saying the product is the reason you have ‘no wrinkles’ if you’re given injectables at the same time,” the anonymous account wrote.
Hannah is far from the only Australian influencer to run afoul of online critics.
Australian beauty influencer Hannah Collingwood English has been criticized for claiming an LED device is the reason she doesn’t have wrinkles, despite previously admitting she gets Botox
In June, fitness guru Sophie Guidolin, 34, sparked controversy after she launched her own brand of sleepy hot chocolate, which promised to encourage a “healthy sleep routine,” just hours before she complained of insomnia.
“It was a sleepless night hearing all sorts of noises,” she wrote, adding that it was 2:46 a.m.
The post came just hours after Sophie announced the launch of her new product on Instagram, in which she wrote, “MORE excited to announce: my sleepy hot chocolate. This is my ultimate bedtime routine.”
Hannah caused backlash on Tuesday when she uploaded a sponsored video promoting a brand of LED masks that promise to improve skin texture. Hannah endorsed the benefits of the mask before moving her forehead close to the camera and asking, ‘Do you see any wrinkles on my forehead?’ Because I don’t!’
Instagram watchdog account influencer Tea Aus has since slammed her for claiming she achieves a smooth forehead just from using the mask, though she only recently claimed she uses wrinkle-reducing injection treatments like Botox
What is LED light therapy?
LED (light emitting diode) light therapy is a non-invasive treatment that penetrates the layers of the skin to improve its texture and color.
Improvements could include a reduction in pigmentation and inflammation, as well as smoother fine lines. Other skin diseases such as eczema, hair loss, acne and psoriasis can also improve with LED light therapy.
LED light therapy is the only aesthetic device that does not have any contraindications.
LED lights are environmentally friendly and clean light sources that emit virtually no UVA or UVB radiation and are not lasers. It is suitable for every skin type, every skin color and every skin condition.
Hannah is far from the only Australian influencer to run afoul of online critics. In June, fitness guru Sophie Guidolin, 34, (pictured) sparked controversy after she launched her own brand of “sleepy hot chocolate” just hours before she complained about insomnia, which promised to promote a “healthy sleep routine.” ” to promote
“This delicious hot chocolate was developed with all-natural ingredients and no artificial flavors or sugar.”
“We’ve created both a dairy-based and a vegan option, and both are infused with a calming blend of chamomile, dandelion and passionflower.”
She explained the product is designed to “prioritise a healthy sleep routine” as it “can impact our overall productivity, mood and mental health.”
Just hours after promoting the product on Instagram, the model complained that she was suffering from “a sleepless night.”