New Breakthrough Allows Women to Get Fuller Lips at Home

At a small laboratory in Utah, one skincare researcher has stumbled on a breakthrough that’s poised to change the way thin, aging lips are treated.

Victoria Renee, a Utah local and skincare researcher, has found new fame since her unexpected discovery. “I can’t believe how many calls I’m getting, or how many interviews I’m giving. It’s been crazy.”

At a press conference yesterday, Renee revealed a simple — yet remarkably effective — solution to a problem that affects so many women: thinning lips.

“During aging, lips lose volume dramatically. They also get dry, creased, and wrinkled,” said Renee. “But at our Salt Lake City lab, we’ve found a way to restore full, plump, youthful lips, at any age.”

When asked if the solution involved injections, doctor’s appointments, or expensive devices, Renee told the captivated audience: “Absolutely not.”

What she came up with is unlike any other lip plumping solution to date. The key? It uses the same technology medical practitioners use to plump lips. “Most plumping products irritate lips to make them temporarily well,” Renee said to the crowd of reporters and fellow researchers. “What this formula does is use advanced volumizing technology, similar to what a doctor would use, but in an at-home solution anyone can easily use.”

As Renee described how these doctor-grade “super-nutrients” can easily give lips both instant and long-term plumping, a number of industry experts in the crowd appeared noticeably shocked.

Hours after the press conference, the Renee released a video presentation to the public, explaining exactly how her new solution lip-plumping works — and how anyone can use it.

By the end of the day, the video had hit “viral” status on several social media outlets. One viewer commented: I’m surprised by how simple and effective this solution looks. I can’t wait to try it!

Many of the researchers we spoke to after the conference remained curious. “Scientifically speaking, this could be very exciting,” said one Santa Barbara-based researcher. “If it works as described, it could change the way we approach the problems of aging altogether.”