Roden and Fields Lash Boost Review

In this review, we discuss who might benefit from Rodan and Fields Lash Boost, the key ingredients used in the formula, how to use the product, and the reviews of Rodan and Fields Lash Boost by actual customers. There are some negative reviews from users who have experienced side effects like redness, itchiness, watery, swollen eyes after using Rodan and Fields Lash Boost. Some users have even reported that their eyelashes fell out and became thinner than they were before, if they stopped using the product.    

My sister is the one that got lash boost and she complained about them irritating her skin on her eyelids, and I spent my adult life searching for the best products for curling, elongating, and volume. If you don’t care much about whether or not your lashes are looking longer or fuller, don’t spend money. For anyone looking for a high-quality product you can believe in to make their lashes longer, but also one that does not risk doing any damage, then this is one product that we would highly recommend not using.   

If you are not in the market for getting your own prescription lashes–and, yes, typing this makes me feel extra splurge–there are a number of products available over-the-counter. They claim to fill up your lashes and help promote growth in this fashion, but they do not claim to actually grow your lashes. A lot of the products on the market are filled with peptides and and fatty acids that will help strengthen the lashes, as well as vitamins such as biotin, which we all know is important for hair growth. It is not just the hair on your head: Eyelashes are getting their own treatments, too, such as extensions, perms, and, of course, lash-growth serums.  

This products application is unlike the other lash serums I have used in the past. The product is designed for use with natural eyelashes, so results are not guaranteed if you are using this product with extensions. When using it on eyelashes, you can also use it on eyebrows to help make them appear fuller. Applying it encourages new growth, making your eyelashes appear fuller and longer.   

Rodan & Fields Lash Boost is a nighttime lash serum that conditions and moisturizes lashes to promote a fuller, longer, and darker-looking lash appearance. Lash Boost gives you immediate volume, buildable coverage + definition, with the added benefits of our patented Lash Boost Technology + other key ingredients for a fuller, fuller look in your eyebrows over time. I tried Lash Boost as a client because I was very interested in seeing if it worked, and today, I am sharing my results & 100% honest review on Rodan & Fields Lash Boost. I honestly do not think I have ever used a beauty product that lived up to the promises like Lash Boost did, and I am excited to write this review and share with you that it does indeed work.    

After half a year of my testing, I am determined Lash Boost works for some, and with dedication, can truly help some women grow longer, stronger lashes. The cost savings compared to eyelash extensions are huge — going by the prices of eyelash extensions around me, using Lash Boost is more than $1,000 a year cheaper than getting extensions, and there is no traveling to have it done, and there are no high-maintenance extensions for babies. Just to break this down for you… If you do not enroll in the PC Program, you can still order Lash Boost, but the total for Lash Boost is $168.95 ($150+ $6 taxes+ $12.95 shipping, maybe even more since this is the lowest shipping possible).   

If you were considering getting eyelashes extensions, BIOLUMA eyelash serum would provide a similar outcome, but without the long appointments, the sticky glue, and expensive refill costs. If you are looking for something that actually helps increase your lashes length, volume, and health, you might consider adding eyelash serum to your routine. There are many eyelash serums on the market, but one of the leading eyelash serums is BIOLUMA Eyelash Serum.    

Sara sent me the one tube of R&F’s Lash Boost, but did not give her the coverage she wanted (and I warned her about potential negative coverage if it did not work;-). I was like, oh, okay, so maybe Lash Boost is not going to work out too much for me, I suppose, but still, keep using it, keeping in mind these dates. Both tubes have been lasting me around six months (as advertised on the bottle), and I have found my lashes have NOT gained ANY extra length or thickness.

Rodan Fields Lash Boost Lawsuit

A $38,000,000.00 settlement has been reached in three class action lawsuits claiming Rodan+Fields, LLC (R+F) failed to disclose information regarding Lash Boost and potential adverse effects and risks from adverse reactions that were alleged to have been caused by one of its ingredients, Lash Boosts Isopropyl Cloprostenate. In addition to the allegations that Rodan + Fields failed to disclose the potential side effects of using their Lash Boost product, class action lawsuits allege that they improperly marketed this product because it contained isopropyl cloprostenate, which technically must be considered a medication regulated by the FDA. The plaintiffs argue that Lash Boost serum should be subjected to greater FDA regulation, and that it should be marketed as a medication rather than as a federally unregulated cosmetic product, to ensure users are informed about potential side effects of the product. The potential class-action suit claims the four plaintiffs have all suffered adverse reactions to their eyes after using the brands eyelash serum.    

Obviously, the four plaintiffs (and anyone else who joins should the potential class-action suit be certified as a class-action suit) would need to persuade a court their arguments are valid. Rodan+Field is paying $38 million to settle multiple class-action lawsuits surrounding its Lash Enhancer products, and Class Members may receive cash payments up to $175 or credit vouchers up to $250, with no need for evidence of their purchases. If the settlement is eventually approved by a court, Rodan + Field customers who file valid, timely claims will have the option to receive a credit voucher towards the purchase of any Rodan + Field products, or a cash payment. If you submit your claims form, you waive your right to pursue a claim against R+F in a separate action regarding claims resolved as part of this settlement.    

You will also give up the right to appeal a $38 judgment, and will be barred from being a party in any other lawsuit about the claims this Settlement resolves. Doing nothing also means giving up your right to object to this settlement, according to the settlements official website, and you will not be able to be part of any other lawsuit about the claims this settlement resolves. For its part, Rodan+Fields has denied any wrongdoing, saying that it provides clear instructions to use for its consumers, including warnings that Lash Boost can be irritating or sensitive to some, and plans to keep further comments for a lawsuit in a defensive forum. The insurance companies of Rodan + Fields have also claimed that Rodan + Field failed to honor their end of the agreement in a policy settlement, as the company failed to inform Ironshore that another insurance company was also defending them, failed to file multiple court documents, and failed to file bills in time to cover the skin care firms legal defense.    

In a 19-page complaint filed July 1st, California District Court, Liberty Mutual, Rodan + Fields insurance provider, claims Rodan + Field violated state and federal laws by Rodan + Fields marketing and distribution of Lash Boost, meaning that the insurance company should not pay for the skincare firms legal defense, nor cough up money to settle claims brought by the class-action plaintiffs. According to Rodan + Fields class action Lash Boost suit, Rodan + Fields customers unknowingly used isopropyl cloprostenate around the eyes and placed themselves at risk of adverse reactions like eye irritation, macular swelling, color changes of their irises, and eye inflammation. In the three class action lawsuits filed in 2018, consumers alleged, among other things, that the company failed to disclose information regarding the potential risks of one of the ingredients of Rodan + Fields Lash Boost, isopropyl cloprostenate, which can cause adverse effects such as eye irritation and iris color change. While Rodan + Fields Lash Boost Eye Serum is currently not subject to the same FDA regulations as Latisse, it is still incumbent on skincare manufacturers and marketers to disclose the harmful side effects of any products that they put in the flow of commerce.    

The Skincare Product Manufacturers & Marketers suit seeks to show that Rodan + Field has violated the states consumer protection laws when it comes to the particular ingredients used in the product. The settlement, which received pre-clearance on March 8, 2022, by San Francisco County Superior Court Judge Ethan P. Shulman, settles three proposed class-action lawsuits that alleged Rodan + Field failed to disclose certain information about its Lash Enhancer products, including potential side effects and risks from the ingredients isopropyl cloprostenate. According to the official settlement site (yes, that website is legitimate), the $38 million settlement in cash and credits covers all consumers who purchased Rodan + Fields Lash Boost products for personal, household, or household use between Oct. 1, 2016, and March 11, 2022, and have not yet returned the products to Rodan + Fields and received reimbursement.   

According to the official settlement website (yes, the site is legit ), the $ 38 million cash-and-credit deal covers all consumers who bought Rodan + Fields Lash Boost product for personal, family or household use between October 1, 2016 and March 11, 2022 and who have not already returned the product to Rodan + Fields and received a refund. Class members who have submitted a valid evidence of purchase (S) showing they made more than one purchase of Lash Boost can also get a further maximum credit incentive of up to $250 (the “Repeat Customer Credit incentive) or another maximum cash incentive up to $175 (the “Cash-and-Cash repeat customer incentive) or up to $350 cash-and-credit incentive) up to $500 or $350 in cash, for up to $500 credit and $350 cash. By focusing on appearance, and making no specific claims regarding changes to the lashes functionality or structure, the brands eyelash serum appears to comply with the letter of the law regarding the labeling of cosmetic products as opposed to drugs. Meanwhile, consumers who really do want to give makeup products claiming to improve their eyelashes a shot may want to pay attention (pun fully intended) to ingredients and side effects, since Lash Boost is not the only Lash Boost-type product that contains isopropyl cloprostenate and that is available over-the-counter.