Why Vamousse?

Vamousse works differently so parents – and kids – can get back to life fast

 

Clinically Proven

Vamousse Lice Treatment is clinically proven to kill lice AND eggs with 1 treatment. 1 Some pesticide-based treatments require a follow-up regimen to kill lice after they have hatched because they have low or no ovicidal (egg) activity.

Physical Action

Vamousse Lice Treatment works by physical mode of action, killing lice and eggs by dehydration and avoiding pesticide resistance issues.

Easy Mousse

Vamousse Lice Treatment is easy-to-use, precise to apply (to impatient and squirming kids!) and most importantly, fast acting.

Easy Shampoo

Vamousse Lice Defense gentle daily shampoo is easy to incorporate into your routine—just swap it for your usual shampoo.

Pesticide-Free

Vamousse is pesticide-free, safe, and non-toxic.

Guaranteed

Vamousse is 100% satisfaction guaranteed. We stand behind our products and offer you options to make it right.

Three Great Over-the-Counter Solutions for Different Needs

Vamousse Lice Treatment

Clinically-proven lice treatment. Applies like a mousse. Rinses out easily.

 

Vamousse Lice Defense Daily Shampoo

Non-toxic daily defense against lice. Use it in place of your regular shampoo.

 

Vamousse Lice Elimination

 Home treatment for non-washable household items.

 

Learn About Lice

Head Lice Are Most Common Among Children Ages 3–11

Pediculosis, or infestation with the human head louse (pediculus humanus capitis), is one of the most common human parasitic infestations worldwide. 2 In the United States, an estimated 6–12 million people are treated for head lice annually. Studies have shown that prevalence is greatest among preschool and school-aged children and predict higher rates of occurrence among females. 3

Head lice can infest anyone’s hair, regardless of gender, nationality, race, or hygiene. Even the cleanest classrooms and tidiest households can be invaded by this common nuisance. The CDC provides helpful information regarding transmission and risk factors here.

Notes:

  1. Clinical study conducted at Lice Source Services, Plantation, FL, Dec. 2015
  2. Lee, S.H., Yoon, K.S., Williamson, M.S., Goodson, S.J., Takano-Lee, M., Edman, J.D., Devonshire, A.L., Clark, J.M. (2000) Molecular analysis of kdr-like resistance in permethrin-resistant strains of head lice, Pediculus capitis. Pest. Biochem. Physiol. 66: 130-143.
  3. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, Parasites – Lice – Head Lice, Epidemiology & Risk Factors, http://www.cdc.gov/parasites/lice/head/epi.html