Bella Terra cosmetics in Australia and New Zealand sells $5M worth of ‘bronze’ skin cream

Bella Terra cosmetics is selling a “Bronze” skin cream worth $5 million, its parent company said.

The company, which operates under the brand name Bella Beauty, sold the cream for $2.8 million on Friday, the Australian Securities Exchange (ASX) confirmed on Saturday.

“This is a great milestone for Bella,” the company said in a statement.

“The new Bella skin cream is an absolute game changer for our customers, and the new product is an example of how the Bella brand is making a mark in Australian and New Zealand has a tremendous potential for growth.”

We know our customers love the new skin cream and feel it to be one of the most popular products in their portfolio.

“The new cream is a “superior product to the previous Bella products”, which had sold for around $500,000 a few years ago, the company added.

Bella Beauty said it planned to sell the skin cream in the US, where it operates under a separate brand name, but did not specify where in the world.

It has also sold the new Bellas own-label, “Superior Beauty” skin care products, which it described as “an award-winning brand with high-quality products”.

The company also plans to sell Bella’s own-brand products to a network of retailers in New Zealand and Australia.

The new skin care product, which is marketed to women aged between 18 and 55, contains organic ingredients such as coconut oil, coconut sugar, vitamins A, C, E and K and vitamin E.”

Our customers have been asking for a new product to match their unique beauty style and we’re pleased to bring this to market for the first time in New Zealanderland,” the Bellas said.”

New Zealand is a country that has been slow to embrace the beauty of skin and the Bellastream brand is a natural extension of our brand.

“The company’s parent company, Australian cosmetics company, Bella terras parent, Burtons Optimal Beauty, said the skin product was sold in Australia through a network, and was sold to the US via the “Bella-Optimal-Beauty-US” network.

The product was initially sold as Bella Care products, but the brand had been renamed Bella TERRA cosmetics in February.

The Australian Securities Commission (ASCC) has launched an investigation into the alleged breach, which ASX confirmed on Friday it had opened an inquiry into.

The ASX also said it had taken action to suspend Burtos Optimal products and was investigating how it had managed to get the new products to the market.

The ASCC said it was conducting an investigation.

Bella TERRAS said it did not respond to requests for comment.

Bellaras parent company Burtas Optimal cosmetics, which has been in Australia since 2013, is also facing a regulatory investigation over a separate breach.

Burtas said in May it had sold $5.4 million worth of the skin care “bronzed” cream, but had not provided a price.

Burta said it would be considering the interim injunction. “

In a situation where Burta Optimum and BellaTerra have entered into a transaction that could have a material adverse effect on a person’s life, Burchas Optima has been advised that it is required to cease all operations immediately,” the ASX said in an emailed statement.

Burta said it would be considering the interim injunction.

Last year, the ASAC ordered Bella and Bellatias Optimum to stop selling a product, “brazing”, that was allegedly sold by Burtases Optimum in Australia.

A spokeswoman for the ASRC said that in an interim order, it had decided to take action.

Ms Gilder said that it was “too early to speculate” about what the ASVC might be investigating.

“Given the ASZAC’s responsibility to safeguard the safety and security of Australian investors, it will take time to assess what the next steps might be,” she said.

Bellas Optimus said the ASC had ordered it to cease selling the product and it was taking “all appropriate actions”.

“The ASZC has determined that there is no material adverse impact on the investor or the consumer from the sale of the products,” the spokeswoman said.

Earlier this year, Buntas Optimals parent company was fined $1.4m by the Australian Competition and Consumer Commission (ACCC) over a $1m penalty it paid to the ASCE in relation to the sale and marketing of products.