Dermal fillers help to diminish facial lines and restore volume and fullness in the face. As we age, our faces naturally lose subcutaneous fat.
The facial muscles are then working closer to the skin surface, so smile lines and crow's feet become more apparent.The facial skin also stretches a bit, adding to this loss of facial volume.
Your initial appearance after treatment with any dermal filler may include:
Microdermabrasion treatments use a minimally abrasive instrument to gently sand your skin, removing the thicker, uneven outer layer.
This type of skin rejuvenation is used to treat light scarring, discoloration, sun damage and stretch marks.
Laser hair removal is a noninvasive technique that uses highly concentrated light to penetrate hair follicles.
The laser light is absorbed by the pigment in the hair shaft in the follicle-generating heat which damages the follicle to inhibit future hair growth.
A chemical peel uses a chemical solution to improve the texture and tone of your skin by removing the damaged outer layers.
Although chemical peels are used mostly on the face, they can also be used to improve the skin on your neck and hands. Sun exposure, acne or just getting older can leave your skin tone uneven, wrinkled, spotted or scarred.
Sun, skin disorders, aging and even heredity can all contribute to skin irregularities on the face and elsewhere on the body.
These include textural irregularities like wrinkles and acne scars, pigmentation changes like freckles, sunspots or visible blood vessels. In addition, skin may lose tone, feel less firm and lose the healthy glow that is evident in younger skin.
Cellulite affects up to 85% of adult women and can be extremely difficult to correct. Many treatments are ineffective or take multiple sessions to complete with very temporary results.
"Orange peel skin" or "cottage cheese" affects all body shapes and sizes, from the slim to the full-figured.
Several therapies have been suggested for removing cellulite, but none have yet been confirmed by scientific research.
In some women, spider veins—those small clusters of red, blue or purple veins that appear on the thighs, calves and ankles—become noticeable at a young age.
For others, the veins may not become obvious until much later.
A number of factors may contribute to the development of spider veins in the legs, including: