Max Lash is a brush-on eyelash extender that the makers promise will give longer, fuller, sexier lashes in seconds. They state this technique uses 3D fibers that bond to your regular eyelashes and will “pump up the volume” making them look like expensive salon extensions.

What Are 3D Lashes?

The term 3D lashes doesn’t refer to something you would see in a movie theater, rather it appears to refer to the extension length. According to Elizabeth Smith Beauty, if 2 extensions are applied to a natural lash it’s referred to as 2D, if 3 it’s 3D, etc. Professional salon extensions, which are individually glued to the eyelid using surgical adhesive sometimes go up to 8D. Max Lash says it’s 3D, but this also seems to be a generic term used by many home eyelash extension kits and may not refer to actual length.

How Max Lash Works

Max Lash comes in 2 separate tubes: an application gel and a 3D fiber gel, both of which come with a mascara-type brush. To use Max Lash, they instruct you to brush on the application gel, apply the fiber extension, and then re-apply the gel to “seal” on the lashes.

They claim you can apply up to 3 layers of Max Lash for bigger, bolder, and extreme “bombshell” lashes that go beyond what you thought possible.

Max Lash Sells For

$23.98 for 2 Max Lash sets that also includes 2 Magnification Mirror Cases. They disguise this by putting in big letters that it’s “only $10” and then in smaller letters the $6.99 P&H fees. On top of that, they “glue” on an additional $6.99 in these fees for the supposedly free second kit.

Max Lash comes with the typical 30-day money back guarantee, but remember that this only refers to the $10 list price and not any of the processing and handling fees.

Bottom Line: Is Max Lash a Scam?

Max Lash is one of many so-called 3D lash extension products in the marketplace today. This particular brand is touted by actress/professional spokeswoman Taylor Baldwin who appears to be hosting a show called “Fabulous Finds” but this is really just a sponsored infomercial.

There are no customer reviews yet (as of November 2014) for Max Lash because this product is still pretty new. However, we can remind you of a few things:

First, the processing and handling fees ($13.98) are more than the product ($10) itself. This means, if you do indeed to return Max Lash, you will still essentially be paying for it!

Second, another way companies like these make money is from your personal information. On their Privacy Policy Page, they inform you that they make use this info to solicit you via email or telephone as well as “from time to time use customer information for new, unanticipated uses not previously disclosed in our privacy notice” as well as give this information to other organizations. (You may opt out of these by sending them an email requesting removal as well as unsubscribing using an online form.)

We suggest if you are looking for an inexpensive way to lengthen your lashes to perhaps wait until Max Lash is available at other retailers (Walmart, Amazon, etc.) where there will probably be lower fees. Also, you may want to look around to see if there are any similar products that have received positive reviews from real people who have tried it.