Eucerin’s Anti-Perspirant Intensive Pump-Spray has been designed for people suffering from excessive sweating. Its unique 72 h formula gives you reliable, long-lasting protection against heavy sweating and odour. It contains a high concentration of two highly effective anti-perspirant ingredients: Aluminium Chlorohydrate (ACH) and Aluminium Chloride (AC). AC penetrates deeper into the sweat pores, giving longer-lasting protection between applications. Clinical and dermatological trials have proven a reduction in sweat by 91%.
Clinical studies prove 91% sweat reduction on persons with excessive perspiration up to 72 hours.
- To regulate your sweat production to a normal level, apply in the evening on clean, dry and non-irritated skin.
- In the morning after application shower as normal. There is no need to use an additional deodorant.
- Apply on the first three days every evening – then every second evening or as needed.
- The frequency of use required will then decrease over time. In case of skin irritation, extend the time period between the single applications. If skin irritation persists over a longer period of time use must be suspended.
- Avoid contact with the eyes.
- Leave to dry before putting on clothes or jewellery to prevent staining
- Keep out of reach of children.
Do's and Dont's
Use Eucerin 72 h Anti-Transpirant Intensive Pump-Spray if …
Try a different product if …
Frequently asked questions
How do anti-perspirants work?
Anti-perspirants act on the eccrine and apocrine sweat glands, reducing sweat secretion. Because there’s less sweat you’ll notice less dampness and less odour. Most anti-perspirants contain the active substances Aluminium Chlorohydrate (ACH) and Aluminium Chloride (AC). AC molecules are smaller and have a lower pH value than the ACH molecules so they can get even deeper into the sweat ducts and keep them closed for longer. Even small quantities of antiperspirant can effectively reduce sweating.
What causes excessive sweating (hyperhidrosis)?
Some people sweat excessively during exercise or when the weather is particularly hot. For a very small number of people, however, this excessive sweating happens regardless of the temperature, season or their levels of physical activity. These people suffer from a condition called hyperhidrosis.
There are two major causes of hyperhidrosis. Primary idiopathic hyperhidrosis has no apparent cause. It tends to start during adolescence, sometimes earlier, and there is increasing evidence that it could be genetic.
Secondary hyperhidrosis is where excessive sweating occurs as a result of an underlying health condition such as hyperthyroidism or heart disease. It can also be triggered by the use of some drugs.