This 2-In-1 Facial Device Helped Clear the Acne Scars on My Cheeks in Just a Week—and It’s on Super Sale Right Now

Photo: W+G Creative
With the Well+Good SHOP, our editors put their years of know-how to work in order to pick products (from skin care to self care and beyond) they’re betting you’ll love. While our editors independently select these products, making a purchase through our links may earn Well+Good a commission. Happy shopping! Explore the SHOP

I’ll do almost anything in the name of beauty. For instance, I’ve given up facial cleanser and replaced it with micellar water to see how well it would cleanse my skin. I’ve also tried colorful eyeliner to see if it would boost my mood (spoiler alert: it did). It’s a privilege to test things first-hand and share with audiences which trends and viral products are worth their hard-earned cash. One such device? The PMD Clean Redvolution ($160 with the promo code SUMMER30), a 2-in-1 facial device that features red-light LED therapy on one side, and a soft-bristled facial cleansing tool on the other.

PMD Beauty PMD Clean Redvolution — $160.00

Originally $229, now $160

The two-in-one PMD Clean Redvolution is a cleansing tool as well as a red LED light therapy device. The cleanser has two sizes of soft silicone bristles for gentle exfoliation. It has two vibration modes that provide up to 7,000 vibrations per minute and 19 red LED lights to provide skin-firming therapy.

Includes: Red light device, protective goggles, storage case, USB charging cord


  • 2-in-1 device
  • Soft, effective silicone
  • Compact and portable
  • Medical-grade LEDs
  • Effective in just one week with regular use


  • Doesn’t cover a lot of surface area
  • Must be touching skin for red light to work
  • Requires two to three hours of charging before initial use

For seven straight days, I added the PMD Clean Redvolution to my skin-care rotation. Day after day, I realized just how much I liked using it. After a couple of sessions, which I timed to be between nine and 15 minutes, I noticed the acne scars on my cheeks fading. Once I completed the week-long experiment, the results encouraged me to keep up this practice. Keep reading for a more thorough, and honest-as-ever, review of the PMD Clean Redvolution.

First impressions

When I first got the device, I thought, cuuuute! The ivory silicone body with the golden accents makes it feel really chic. I also immediately liked that it was small, just shy of seven inches long, meaning it would be easy to pack. (I travel a lot and like to keep the same skincare routine regardless of continents and time zones.)

Photo: Author

The transparent plastic case it comes with isn’t much bigger and keeps your device free from external pollutants. In three words, the PMD Clean Redvolution struck me as luxurious, portable, and practical.

My honest review of the PMD Clean Redvolution

I keep my skincare routine pretty basic: cleanser, a hydrating collagen serum, an eye cream, moisturizer, and SPF. I’d never tried red light therapy before receiving PMD Beauty’s new gadget, so I wasn’t really sure what to expect. For my fellow newbies, the modality—which utilizes low-wavelength red light to rejuvenate the skin—is acclaimed for its purported benefits of stimulating cellular activity and enhancing collagen production, which can help smooth fine lines, acne scars, and more.

Since it’s made with medical-grade LED lights, you have to wear goggles to protect your eyes from the light rays, so you can’t watch TV or scroll through social media. I’m guilty of several counts of doom-scrolling, so this was a great way to stay away from the screen. Nothing could prepare me for the meditative opportunity that basking in red light therapy presents.

Photo: Author

A confession: I had a hard time figuring out how hard and for how long to push the power button to turn on the PMD Clean Redvolution. Turns out, you just lightly press it once—don’t press and hold or it won’t turn on. I also had some difficulty figuring out whether or not the tool was charged. (It was partially.) Once I was able to turn it on, though, everything was easier and I didn’t have to charge it again during the week I tested it.

I found that, with consistent use over the week of testing, the red light therapy really helped clear my acne and also addressed some light wrinkles I have on my forehead and around my mouth. Admittedly, no one else noticed a change in my complexion—at least didn’t say anything if they did. This didn’t affect my satisfaction with the Redvolution results, though. All I’m saying is don’t expect others to notice a change if you’re only sticking with this practice for a week.

As far as the other side of the wand, the silicone cleaner was great for my eczema, which often flares up in the summer. Since the bristles work as an exfoliant, I chose to use this every other day as to not stress out my skin. When I used it, though, I saw the cleanser lather and my skin felt cleaner than when I just use my hands to wash my face. So satisfying.

Final thoughts

After just a week, I noticed that the acne scars on the side of my face subdued. The device didn’t make the spots completely invisible, but they were less visible to me—and that’s a win. Additionally, using the PMD Clean Redvolution device allowed me some time to disconnect, reflect, and get grounded. And, to me, that’s what self-care and beauty are all about. Better yet, it’s currently on sale for 30 percent off with the promo code SUMMER30.

Well+Good articles reference scientific, reliable, recent, robust studies to back up the information we share. You can trust us along your wellness journey.
  1. Wunsch, Alexander, and Karsten Matuschka. “A controlled trial to determine the efficacy of red and near-infrared light treatment in patient satisfaction, reduction of fine lines, wrinkles, skin roughness, and intradermal collagen density increase.” Photomedicine and laser surgery vol. 32,2 (2014): 93-100. doi:10.1089/pho.2013.3616
  2. Couturaud, Virginie et al. “Reverse skin aging signs by red light photobiomodulation.” Skin research and technology : official journal of International Society for Bioengineering and the Skin (ISBS) [and] International Society for Digital Imaging of Skin (ISDIS) [and] International Society for Skin Imaging (ISSI) vol. 29,7 (2023): e13391. doi:10.1111/srt.13391

But wait, there's more!
Want to be the first to hear about the latest (and greatest) SHOP product drops, custom collections, discounts, and more? Sign up to have the intel delivered straight to your inbox.
Our editors independently select these products. Making a purchase through our links may earn Well+Good a commission.

Loading More Posts...