Pedicure of the future

Do you remember the last time you got a pedicure?

You probably almost cooked your skin, got your heels pumiced, peeled your calluses with a sharp blade, and covered your nails with polish.

 

But how is a pedicure done in Japan?

Of course, with the help of pedicure socks, which has become a real trend in Asia!

Why choose the Japanese style of pedicure?

First of all, they are easy to use and save you trips to the beauty salon.

Secondly, the effect of one application lasts up to 60 days.

Thirdly, you can forever forget about pumices, blades and electric files. All of this, without wasting any extra money or time.

Japanese Pedicure Socks

SOSU Japanese Pedicure Socks — a real legend in home pedicures. Currently, more than 3.5 million pairs have been sold across the world. Unique Japanese formula, 100% guaranteed results and recognition from industry experts made SOSU the benchmark of pedicure socks! Join the millions of people who have already tried SOSU.

Safe Formula

Formula contains lactic acid and 10 natural ingredients

3.5 million satisfied customers

More than 3.5 million pairs sold across the world

Lasting Effect

After using SOSU socks, the effect can last up to 60 days

Great Value

Pedicures with SOSU socks are several times cheaper than salon procedures

Instructions for Use

Remove top of the package and take out the socks

Cut the socks along the dotted line

Put on the socks and leave on for 1-2 hours

Take socks off and wash feet in lukewarm water

Within 3-5 days, exfoliation will begin on the surface layer of skin

In less than a week, your feet will become as soft and smooth as a baby's

Before before
After after
  • Gets rid of hard skin, foot corns, cracks and calluses
  • Nourishes the skin with nutritious substances
  • Deeply hydrates the skin
  • Eliminates unpleasant odourss

11 Natural Ingredients in the Formula

Lactic acid

Formed as a result of enzyme reactions — the lactic fermentation of glucose.
In nature, lactic acid is found in yoghurt, pickled and salted vegetables, matured cheese, and the fermentation of beer and wine. Lactic acid helps to reduce the thick upper (cornified) layer of the epidermis, making the skin soft and even. Lactic acid is believed to be one of the most gentle peeling agents.

Keratins

An important fluid component produced by our body that binds the skin’s corneum stratum. Keratins make up 45-60% of the lipid cornified layer and plays a strengthening role between corneocytes, creating a steady lipid barrier of the skin. Together with other components, keratins protect the skin from harmful environmental factors, allergens, and toxic substances.
Cosmetic products containing keratins are very beneficial because they compensate for the insufficiency of natural keratins and take up the space between dead cells of the cornified stratum, hold them together, prevent loss of moisture, and synthesize new cells in the epidermis.

Sage

A perennial half-shrub plant of greyish green leaves and small, bluish violet flowers with a unique, tart and bitter aroma. Sage's main value lies in its unique composition.
Mineral salts, flavonoids, essential oils, phytoncides, vitamin A, B1, B2, PP and B6, ascorbic and folic acids, choline and the hard-to-find vitamin K, potassium, calcium, phosphorus, magnesium, zinc, selenium, iron, copper — all of these substances help recuperate the skin and improve complexion.

Nasturtium

A perennial flower. Nasturtium is rich in vitamins and micronutrients; it does not contain sugar. Vitamin C and carotene that exist in nasturtium are much more abundant than in onion leaves.
Nasturtium also contains essential oil, iodine, calcium, magnesium, iron, zinc, copper, manganese, phosphorus, sodium, and vitamin E. Nasturtium is special in that its vitamins and micronutrients exist in a balanced composition.

Squalane

Squalane is a substance found in vegetable oils (olive oil, rice bran oil, wheat germ oil), as well as in shark liver. Squalane can also be produced by our sebaceous glands. It produces barrier capacities of the skin and increases protection.
Squalane is absorbed very quickly. It softens and moisturises skin, especially dry, cracked and flaky types. It also helps other nutrients to penetrate the skin.

Castor Oil

Castor oil is a kind of vegetable oil from castor oil plants. It contains triglycerides from ricinoleic, linoleic and oleic acids. Castor oil helps skin cells quickly regenerate, all the while softening and nourishing the skin itself.

Hyaluronic acid

Polysaccharide Glycosaminoglycan is part of the nervous, epithelial and connective tissue. This large molecule alone can retain several thousand molecules of water. The hyaluronic acid is unique in improving skin elasticity.
Hyaluronic acid is essential for forming intercellular components, which is the agent for cell functions, such as divisions, nutrients supply, and waste excretion.

Soapwort

From the clan of perennial herbs, less often annual, a member of the clove family. Soapwort increases the skin’s capillary blood circulation. It has a soft cleansing property, smoothens the skin, and ameliorates allergic reaction. Soapwort has antifungal and antibacterial properties.

Soya

A bean plant. Soya’s protein make-up is much higher than other plants in the same category. Soya rejuvenates, hydrates and nourishes the skin wonderfully and restores it on a cellular level. Soya also effectively hydrates and smoothens the rough parts of skin on the hands and feet.

Burdock

A biennial plant. Burdock is a good antiseptic. It works favourably on the healing of different eczema and boils, as well as general scratches and cuts. Helps fight against flaking.

Ivy

An evergreen climbing plant. The benefit of ivy lies in its saponins content. In ivy, there are 50 kinds of saponins. Saponins exhibit a great antibacterial property, which is fatal to fungi and bacteria. Ivy has a recuperative and tonic effect on the entire human organism.

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