It’s time for my Tag Away review – which is another skin tag remover formulated as an oil.
Does this product really work? Or it's more of a scam?:
- works pretty slow
- not very potent
- pricier than it seems
After a careful research, I will give you the real truth behind this product (+ video).
Note: This review is based on my opinion + research on Tag Away.
Full Name: Tag Away Skin Tag Remover by Tag Away™
Product Type: Skin Tags & Moles Remover
Best Actual Price: Starts at $20
Cheapest Place To Buy: Its Official Website
Designed For: Removing skin tags in all areas of the body
My Rating: 3.5 out of 10
Recommended?: Not really – it has a lot of problems:
- weak formula
- more expensive than it seems initially
- not very strong
Instead, I advise you to go for the best skin moles & tags remover I came across.
What I Liked About It
- Made of several natural ingredients
- Has enough authentic reviews
What I Didn’t Like About It
- Weak overall formula
- Only contains one active ingredient
- Costs more than it seems at first
- Shipping fees/state taxes are very high
- Not works very fast
- Lots of positive reviews that seem biased
- Doesn't work in many cases
#1 – Claims & Producer
Here are some details about this product:
- how it works
- who is the company behind
- what skin issues it treats
One of the claims of this product says that “skin tags just dry up & painlessly fall away!”
Obviously – this promise seems extremely promotional.
Additionally – there's another that says it's an all-natural and pain-free way to remove skin tags.
Now, this product doesn't claim to make miracles overnight, which is great.
Given that it's a homeopathic product, it wouldn't even be possible.
But its promises about being painless and more natural are definitely true.
2. Company Behind
Tag Away™ is the company behind this skin tag remover.
Based on what I saw on the official website, this is the only product they sell.
The rest of the info you can find on the website are:
- Shipping, return, privacy, and security policy
- The fact that it only ships in the US
At first sight, the product seems legit because the customers got their orders.
But again – that's not an assurance that it really works.
Still, I would say that the brand does exist and it's a reputable one.
#2 – Formula (3 out of 10)
As expected, this product is only made from herbal extracts.
That's normal for homeopathic treatments, so it's not a surprise.
Still – as in all homeopathic remedies, the concentrations are very low:
- ingredients are highly diluted
- most of the product is made of water
Now – my opinion on homeopathy is not a great one, but I will try to be unbiased here.
The ingredients of this oil are classified into 2 categories (active + inactive ones).
Obviously – the active ones are those that have an actual effect (if any).
But let's take a closer look at both groups.
1. Active Ingredients
Surprisingly – there's only one active ingredient in this product.
It's Thuja occidentalis, which works by drying the skin tag until it falls off. 
I would say that this herbal extract is pretty common in many skin tag removers.
But the only question is its concentration inside this product.
Because honestly, this ingredient alone is not strong enough to remove skin tags.
2. Inactive Ingredients
Most ingredients fall under this category:
- Cedar Leaf Oil – has some antimicrobial properties 
- Melaleuca Alternifolia Leaf Oil (Tea Tree Oil) – relieves and soothes irritation 
- Ricinus Communis Seed Oil (Castor Oil) – promotes wound healing 
Now, these ingredients work as an extra help to the healing process.
After the skin tag is removed, these compounds will help with the healing.
But again – since they are inactive, they have no role in removing the actual tag.
That's why you shouldn't count on them too much.
This formula's benefits sound ideal and promising.
But don't forget that we're talking about a homeopathic product:
- no solid studies to prove its effectiveness
- diluted ingredients or low dosages
So if you ask me, I doubt this product will help for real.
It may work after several weeks of constant use, but that's still not sure.
Since its formula is pretty weak, I would rather say it's not going to help too much.
#3 – Consistency & Dosage (5 out of 10)
The unusual feature of this product is that it's formulated as an oil:
- semi-clear color
- oily texture
- aromatic scent
Based on its website, I would say that this product is quite easy to use:
- apply the oil on your skin tags
- use the product 3 times a day (with a cotton swab)
So if you prefer products that require a more simple application, Tag Away is surely not for you.
Also – based on the instruction, it's not strong enough to remove skin tags on the first try.
That's totally normal (and the products that claim to do this don't really keep their word).
Still – if you ask me, Tag Away isn't very easy to use.
So that's an extra reason for not recommending it.
#4 – Results (4 out of 10)
I checked the user reviews, to see different opinions about how this product works.
The goal is to avoid giving you a biased view of it.
Note: I only analyzed authentic reviews, not promotional or fake ones.
1. Positive Opinions
Firstly – the only place where I could find some real opinions is on Amazon.
So far – here's what satisfied users believe about this product:
- Most said that it works.
- The rest just mentioned that they loved it.
Honestly – these reviews seem extremely general, short, and very similar.
So I'm pretty sure (at least) some of them are fake.
There are only a few customers who actually left a longer comment/description of the product.
And guess what? Most of their reviews were negative.
2. Negative Opinions
Getting to the unsatisfied customers, here's what most say:
- A lot of people complained about the product not working.
- Some said that it took a very long time to see some results.
- Others mentioned that it's not worth the money.
Again- I don't want to be biased, but these comments seem a lot more real:
- many personal experiences
- lots of details
- descriptions that aren't identical
So judging from these complaints, Tag Away is even weaker than I initially thought.
That's why there's no way I could recommend it.
Again, this product does have enough user reviews.
However, many of them seem fake (especially positive ones).
As for the complaints – they are indeed detailed, but they are negative.
That's I don't know whether you can trust this product or not.
I personally would not buy it, that's for sure.
#5 – Side Effects (8 out of 10)
As I mentioned above, this product isn't really effective.
And even if does work for some, it will take a very long time to see any improvement.
The good part is that it looks pretty good in terms of secondary reactions:
- can mostly cause an allergic reaction
- that's because of the single herbal extract
However, keep in mind that allergies are pretty rare even in homeopathic products.
But in the worst case – that's everything you could get.
So Tag Away seems like a really safe option.
Even though that sounds great – it's another proof of its weak and low-potency formula.
#6 – Price (7 out of 10)
Honestly – for a product that doesn't work in many cases, Tag Away is quite expensive.
So it's definitely not the best deal, to say it nicely.
1. The Exact Price
This product is available on Amazon – but its pricing options are much better on its official website.
So let's focus on that one:
- For every bottle you buy, you get one for free
- The 1+1 pack costs $20
- There's also a 2+2 pack ($30)
- Shipping and handling are around $10/order
- You also have to pay some kind of state tax
Now – $20 for 2 bottles is really affordable.
But keep in mind that a regular bottle only contains about 15 ml.
Still, what's interesting are all its fees:
- shipping is very expensive
- it's not free no matter what quantity you buy
- state tax has to be paid in very few products/supplements
Honestly, that's a strategy a couple of brands use.
They price their products for a really low amount – but they charge a lot for shipping.
In these cases, those shipping fees are actually part of the initial price (that was reduced for attracting more users).
That's how things go in reality.
So I personally would not spend my money on a product of this type.
It does seem really affordable at first, but it's not such an amazing deal in the end.
2. Competitors’ Price
To show you an example of a high-quality product, let's look at my #1 skin tags & moles remover.
I'm talking about Amarose:
- Amarose contains natural ingredients and its formula is potent.
- It's effective in removing skin tags but gentle at the same time.
- Tag Away is made of herbal extracts, but the overall formulation is weak.
- There's no solid background about its effectiveness.
- Amarose costs $60.
- You can get it at a discounted price of $39.
- Tag Away's price starts at $20 with additional fees (shipping and state tax).
Both products are made of natural ingredients.
However – Amarose has some real ingredients with high concentrations.
So it can actually remove skin tags, without being too harsh on the skin.
On the other hand, Tag Away is only based on homeopathic remedies.
Its actual compounds are not bad – but their insignificant dose is.
That's why it's quite obvious that Amarose is the better option.
Tag Away does seem really cheap at first sight.
But that's only a strategy meant to trick you into buying it:
- shipping fees are very high
- you also have to pay a state tax
- extra fees cost almost as much as the product itself
So it's not such an excellent deal as it seems at first.
That's why I'm even more convinced that it's not worth the money (despite not being extremely pricey).
#7 – Tag Away In 3 Ideas
Overall – here’s how I would summarize my opinion about this product.
1. Plant-Based Ingredients
This oil is made of natural ingredients, which is a good sign.
Usually – people with sensitive skin actually look for this type of product.
That's because it tends to be gentle (which is very important against tags/moles).
Although the idea is good, Tag Away still doesn't look amazing here:
- only one active ingredient
- most herbal extracts are inactive
- ingredients are all diluted
So I would surely not recommend a formula of this type.
Tag Away promotes a homeopathic approach against tags/moles.
But once again – homeopathy has no studies/research behind it.
It means that it can be effective for some – but most of the time, it doesn't work.
Since the actual ingredients are very diluted, I'm even more reluctant about homeopathic products.
So there's no way I could recommend any of them (including Tag Away).
3. Pricier Than It Seems
Besides its standard price, Tag Away comes with some extra costs:
- additional fees (P&H and State Tax)
- needs to be bought quite often
- small product volume
If you ask me, those issues were acceptable only if the product was actually effective.
But that's surely not the case here.
My Verdict – Worth It Or Not?
Short answer: Definitely not worth it.
I actually have a lot of reasons for not being a fan of this product:
- Weak formula with only one active ingredient
- Expensive (due to all the extra costs)
- Takes a long time to work
- Lacks other strong skin tag remover compounds
- Its positive customer reviews seem fake
I want to remind you that this is only a homeopathic treatment.
This means that the chances that it doesn't work are very high.
And if it actually works, it will probably take a very long time.
If you allow me, I can recommend the best alternative I know against skin tags.
I'm talking about Amarose:
- Proven to remove skin tags really well
- Contains natural ingredients with the right concentrations
- Strong formula that works really well
- Lower risk of causing side effects
- Good price for its quality
In general – a product with natural ingredients is better.
But you need to also analyze the overall formula, in order to see if it does work.
After analyzing Tag Away, I can tell that it surely doesn't work.
That's why there's no way I could recommend it.
If you ask me, Skincell Pro is a lot of times better and more worth it.