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New in Equipment-based Treatments (page 7 of 12)
By: Cathy Christensen
Using both classic and modern esthetic analysis tools allows estheticians to determine the proper treatment and clients to see success.
Along with new equipment, the AAD refines its ABCD method of checking for skin care by adding an "E" for "evolving."
German researchers have found that treatments with light-emitting diodes (LEDs) can rejuvenate skin and result in less wrinkles.
A study done at the University of Michigan has shown promising results for treating sun-damaged skin with laser therapy.
Combination of alternating treatments of infrared and red light therapy said to stimulate collagen synthesis; retailer trains beauty advisor staff in use and in complementary product offerings.
By: Leslie Benson
The growth of handheld dermatological devices are making the skin care industry take notice.
Carbon dioxide laser resurfacing can be effective as a long-term treatment for wrinkles, according to researchers from the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor.
By: Deborah Sarnoff, MD
Find specific information on the medical equipment discussed in the July 2008 Spa MD column.
By: Christine Heathman
Knowing the background behind the U.S. Food and Drug Administration and its authority helps you provide the best for your business.
By: David Suzuki
Some of the most effective new skin care technologies prove that small details can make a big difference.