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Helpful information on the world of beauty and aesthetics supplies.
Considering Soft Fillers? Top 4 Things You Should Know
1.      Find the right doctor   A skilled and trained doctor will be able to choose the right products for your skin. Injecting facial fillers is a medical procedure, but it is also dependent on the artistic flair of the injector. Because different doctors have different techniques, you must choose your doctor carefully. Look for a doctor who is flexible, knowledgeable, and able to give you the results you want without sacrificing safety.   2.      Ask your doctor to use authentic products   The popularity of non-surgical procedures for anti-aging indications has also given rise to the propagation of knock-off products. These products are dangerous and a waste of your hard-earned money. That being said, some brands offer products worldwide. They carry the same formulation as what has been approved in the US, but the packaging may be slightly different. These are still genuine products of the brand.   3.  [Read more]
Dermal Fillers 101: What are they, Types, Popular Brands, Duration and More
What are soft-tissue fillers or dermal fillers? Soft-tissue fillers, also known as wrinkle fillers, are gel-like substances made of natural or synthetic materials that are injected beneath the skin to reduce the appearance of lines, wrinkles, and folds, soften creases, restore lost volume, and enhance facial contours. How do dermal fillers work? As we get older, our faces naturally lose subcutaneous fat. Natural hydrators, such as hyaluronic acid (HA), and skin-plumping substances like collagen and elastin are also depleted. Our skin sags due to loss of facial volume. In addition, repeated movements and a lack of moisture combine to create wrinkles and furrows. Dermal fillers are biocompatible. When injected into the dermis or subcutaneous tissue, the dermal filler readily integrates into the surrounding tissues. This increases the amount of HA in the skin, and skin hydration is immediately increased. By binding to a large amount of water molecules, the dermal filler is able to cre [Read more]
How To Store Dysport, Bocouture (Xeomin), Azzalure and Myobloc (Neurobloc)?
Storing Xeomin and Bocouture If you use an alternative brand of botulinum toxin, such as Xeomin or its cosmetic version Bocouture, there is good news for you too. These products do not require refrigeration normally but may last longer than the manufacturer suggests. Merz suggests you can use your Xeomin up to 36 months after the date it was manufactured, but research suggests even after 48 months in the refrigerator or at room temperature, up to 25° C, the neurotoxin is just as effective. Not only that, when they tested Xeomin left for 18 months at 30° C and six months at 40° C, the neurotoxin was still stable. Even at 60° C for a month and 80° C for five days, Xeomin still showed at least partial activity. Bring on that heat wave! Once you reconstitute your Xeomin or Bocouture, Merz says you can place it in the refrigerator up to 24 hours. However, this too may be unnecessarily conservative, according to researchers. Even after leaving Xeomin solution at room [Read more]
Dermal Fillers Cheat Sheet
In this article Skip to a particular section by clicking below or scroll your way through the article if you prefer. Dermal Filler Technology What Is Hyaluronic Acid and Why Is It Popular In Dermal Fillers Sources of Hyaluronic Acid Functions of Hyaluronic Acid Particle Size and Concentration Recommended Brands for Different Facial Folds Best-Selling Dermal Fillers Juvederm Restylane Belotero Sculptra Radiesse Perlane References Dermal Filler Technology The market is currently brimming with a wide variety of dermal filler types and brands. In contrast to botulinum toxin, dermal fillers are used to reduce the appearance of lines and wrinkles that are present at rest and to fill depressed scars and lip lines. Throughout the years, substances such as paraffin, silicone, and collagen, have been utilized as dermal fillers to treat soft-tissue imperfections. However, the use of these substances has since been terminated due to the high occurrence of adverse reactio [Read more]
20 Questions That Patients Ask Before Botox Treatment
While Botox injections have become a normal way to treat aging skin, it is important for patients to know what they are getting into. Patients should always consult their doctor and do their research before any medical procedure. The below list of 20 common questions patients have regarding Botox and their answers is a good place to start. Question List Skim through all 20 questions and jump to their answer by clicking below. Or scroll your way down. What is Botox used for? Where does it work best? What is getting Botox like? Do the injections hurt? How long does it take to work? How long does it last? If I'm getting Botox for a special event, when should I book my treatment? What is the best age for Botox treatments? What happens to the botulinum toxin once it's in the body? Who can get Botox? Is it only for celebrities and older people? Can Botox be used in combination with other treatments for better results? Who can give Botox injections? How can [Read more]
Euflexxa vs. Synvisc: Which One Is Best?
Synvisc (hylan G-F 20) is the brand name for the high-molecular-weight injectable fluid that contains both hylan A and hylan B polymers. The polymers in Synvisc, like most hyaluronic derivatives, are derived from rooster combs and are classified as avian-derived hyaluronic acid (AV-HA).   Euflexxa, on the other hand is made from a very highly purified product extracted from bacterial cells. It is a polysaccharide consisting of a repeating disaccharide of N-Acetylglucosamine and sodium glucuronate that are linked by glycosidic bonds.   While Supartz, Synvisc, and other AV-HA brands are similar in their efficacy, Synvisc offers a one-dose treatment that prevents multiple trips to a doctor’s office. According to the National Institute of Health, AV-HA treatments all appear to relieve pain for between 4 and 14 weeks by restoring both mechanical and biomechanical homeostasis in the joint.   A difference in price gives Euflexxa a bit of an edge. At present, Eufle [Read more]
Tummy Tuck Improves Back Pain, Bladder Symptoms After Childbirth
Many women choose a tummy tuck after childbirth to return their body to a pre-pregnancy shape. Although the choice is cosmetic, researchers have discovered an abdominoplasty can actually improve two common health concerns: back pain and urinary incontinence. The information could help women find treatment for these post-childbirth health concerns and possibly even prompt insurance companies to cover these helpful surgeries. The abdominoplasty study was prompted by case study reports of patients improving back pain symptoms and incontinence after abdominoplasty with rectus plication. No large studies had investigated this claim, so surgeon D. Alastair Taylor and others in Australia decided to see for themselves if abdominoplasty's benefits really do go well beyond cosmetic improvements. What is Abdominoplasty? Abdominoplasty, often referred to as a tummy tuck and part of a mommy makeover, involves cosmetic improvements to the abdomen. Especially after childbirth, but also [Read more]
Menopause Worsens Rheumatoid Arthritis but U.S. Faces Specialist Shortage
For young women living with rheumatoid arthritis, it seems there may be worse to come. A new study discovered the physical decline associated with rheumatoid arthritis accelerates after menopause, with greater numbers of disease flareups as a woman ages. Rheumatology in Women An estimated 1.3 million adults in the U.S. have rheumatoid arthritis, and women are three times more likely to be affected by this autoimmune disease than men. As a patient's immune system attacks their own body tissues, the lining of the joints can become swollen and painful, and as bones erode, the joints can become deformed. As debilitating as this disease can be for both women and men, previous studies had found the disease shifts as women experience pregnancy, childbirth, and other hormone fluctuations, with decreased symptoms during pregnancy and more flareups after childbirth. Women are also more likely to develop rheumatoid arthritis if they have early menopause than those who have normal or lat [Read more]
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