NON-SURGICAL Laser Procedures
Unique Non-Invasive Laser Technology in Cosmetic Medicine
Fine lines on your face, Bags under eyes, Excess fat under your chin = AGING FACE
How to Age Beautifully
As your skin ages, it loses Collagen and Elasticity which generally maintains texture and integrity of youthful skin. This results in thin and sagging skin around your face, neck, and the rest of your body (chest, arms, and knees).
General injectable such as Botox, Dysport, Juvederm, Radiesse, Sculptra, and many more, may temporarily improve these changes, but for the longer improvement there is Non-Surgical Laser Face lift as opposed to a traditional Face Lift.
This treatment is very tolerable with no significant down term or recovery time and more importantly the results are NATURAL.
Getting a face-lift can be accomplished without the complications of Plastic Surgery and the risk of cutting organs. In the traditional surgical face lift the extra sagging skin is usually cut and removed.
Disadvantages of surgical face-lifts:
> no changes on the remaining old skin
> surgical touch ups for scarring
> traditional face lifts may produce results that are not too pleasing.
An alternative to a traditional face-lift is a Non-Surgical Rejuvenation procedure which improves aging in a very efficient, natural way.
There have been Energy-Based technologies that by generating heat deep into the skin, stimulation of natural collagen begins to produce, which in turn creates a younger and pleasing facial appearance.
In this group Laser face rejuvenation is mostly talked about. But there are other options that work differently with amazing results.
Click below to learn about the Procedures that Sensual Aesthetics Offers.
Platelet-rich plasma (PRP) is a getting a new lease on life, following reports
that it can speed up the wound healing process and interact with stem cells.
We’ve heard about professional athletes such as Kobe Bryant and Tiger Woods
receiving PRP injections to treat sports-related injuries. However, in the aesthetic
medicine field, it has been used for years as a dermal filler. In fact, a facial rejuvenation
technique that uses PRP was first introduced in 2009 and has continued to gain attention. Since the 1990’s, physicians in other specialties have used PRP therapies to treat tendinitis,
osteoarthritis, heart muscle damage, nerve injury, as well as for general wound healing.
In addition, PRP is increasingly being viewed by clinicians and scientists as a possible facilitator for stem cell-based treatments. PRP is made up of a concentrated amount of platelets and their associated growth factors.
A small amount of the patient’s blood is placed in a centrifuge system that isolates and
prepares the PRP, concentrating the platelets and fibrin into a liquid that can then be
injected back into the patient. A considerable amount of scientific data supports the role of growth factors in enhancing
cell migration, proliferation and matrix synthesis. Recent research shows that platelets
release bioactive proteins, mesenchymal stem cells and osteoblasts, which promote the
removal of degenerated tissues, and also enhance tissue regeneration and healing. PRP provides a method for obtaining platelet-rich fibrin matrix (PRFM). This tough fibrin
matrix is created inside the centrifuge where it is prepared for reinjection as a dermal filler
into the patient’s face. The SELPHYL System, which is often used with this procedure, is one of many semi-automatic systems for obtaining PRP and PRFM. There are several methods of blood collection and processing devices all of which compete
with eachother regarding concerns about what materials make up the centrifuge, various
bioactive signal proteins and growth factors, and the sophistication of their plasma-processing filters. While many are of the same class and the same basic structure, there are proprietary differences which reportedly result in differing qualities of PRP. These differences affect what percentage of your erythrocytes will recover versus what you waste, and which in turn affect the viability of the platelets. Finally, when explaining the PRFM treatment to patients, it’s important to stress that the results
depend on their own body’s responses much more so than on the injector’s technique, and that it’s difficult to predict who will respond best.