PoxClin Coolmousse, for relieving symptoms of chickenpox

  • Instant itch relief
  • Cooling and soothing
  • Helps to prevent scarring
  • Contains natural ingredients

PoxClin CoolMousse has been developed to provide relief from skin irritation, itching, burning and sensitivity associated with chickenpox.

PoxClin CoolMousse contains a unique bioactive bacterial blocker for an effective treatment to sooth the itch, to recondition the skin and to help prevent scar tissue formation. PoxClin CoolMousse can be easily and hygienically applied to the areas of affected skin.


PoxClin CoolMousse contains the unique patented bacterial blocker 2QR extracted from the Aloe barbadensis plant. 2QR binds to harmful bacteria and forms a physical barrier on the skin meaning the bacterial are no longer able to spread.


Advantages of PoxClin CoolMousse and 2QR:

• Instant itch relief

• Easy to use mousse format

• Proven effective to block bacteria

• Prevents infection of wounds and scarring

• Contains natural ingredients and safe to use

Say Goodbye to itch!


Instructions for use

  • 1. Apply PoxClin™ CoolMousse 3 times a day (or whenever relief is needed) to the affected skin area.
  • 2. Apply the mousse softly to the skin – do not rub, PoxClin™ CoolMousse is a light, smooth mousse which is easily absorbed by the skin.

Frequently asked questions

Once a person has been in contact with the virus it takes about 2 weeks before symptoms appear. Chickenpox starts with a mild fever and is characterized by the itchy, blistery rash that forms over the entire body and starts to crust over within a few days until they fall off. Chickenpox blisters show up in waves. While the first blisters begin to crust, new spots might appear. While the symptoms last for only a number of days, it takes about 10-14 days until all blisters have crusted over and your child is no longer contagious

A single infection usually confers lifelong immunity against the disease. However, should a new born or baby contract chickenpox in the first 6 months of their life, the chances are high that they will contract the illness again at a later stage of their life.

Chickenpox is a common and extremely contagious airborne virus (varicella zoster, member of the herpes virus family) usually contracted in childhood. It spreads through the air by coughing or sneezing or by touching an infected child.