The Most Expensive Facial Treatments

Claire Miles
Jan 27, 2020

We hear it all the time: self-care is important. Anyone who takes time to pamper their body knows the benefits of doing so. Many claim that paying extra attention to their skin enhances their overall health and wellbeing. Plus, it feels good! For those who take skincare seriously, they know it as a near-sacred ritual. They’re constantly searching the web for the latest update on new products, oils, serums, and treatments. Many skincare addicts look to celebrities for skincare tips and tricks because, well, they seemingly have perfect skin 24/7. There’s a reason for that! Perhaps expectedly, celebrities and skincare addicts treat themselves to some of the most expensive facials in the world.

The Duchess of Cambridge Kate Middleton has been reported by news outlets to get been venom facials. Rumored to be nature’s botox, bee venom might just be the reason why the Duchess has such smooth, glowing skin. Now, for those curious, the procedure is painless. According to The Cut, Middleton enjoyed a bee-venom facial just days before the royal wedding! If it’s good enough for a princess, it’s good enough for us!

Feet painted with black nail polish resting in bath tub while water is running

Via Reshot

Actress Mila Kunis received a lot of buzz on the internet after it came out that she received a $7,000 facial! Kunis’ facialist, Scott-Vincent Borba, performs the Diamond and Ruby Peel using precious rubies and diamonds that work as antioxidants for the skin. Kunis has received the treatment prior to the Golden Globes ceremony. The procedure takes around three hours. So if you’ve got the cash, go for it! And let us know how it is!

Last but not least, how could we not mentioned Kim Kardashian’s infamous vampire facial. Known as a PRP (platelet-rich plasma) facial, Kardashian West got the procedure during an episode of Keeping Up with the Kardashians spin-off, Kim and Kourtney Take Miami. Dr Munir Somji, a leading cosmetic surgeon, and CMO of Dr. MediSpa, told The Independent, “When we inject the platelets into the face, it tricks the body into thinking that there has been an injury and hence, bring growth factors to aid new collagen formation.”