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Hair Removal Treatments
New in Hair Removal Treatments (page 4 of 4)
By Elizabeth Myron
Learn about the different types of waxing options that are available to offer the best services for a lucrative ROI.
By Elizabeth Ulrich
Discover how this association president and electrologist changes her clients' lives--one hair at a time.
Laboratoires Sérobiologiques (LS), the active ingredient business of Cognis Care Chemicals, has introduced a mild, preservative-free, plant-based active that prolongs and enhances the effect of hair removal treatments.
By Leslie Benson
In the age of Botox and anti-aging cosmeceuticals, handheld dermatological devices for at-home use offer consumers alternatives to invasive surgeries and spa treatments. Learn more about this new category of competition for your spa.
By Rob and Carol S. Trow
Basing a treatment plan around the specific needs of your clients will result in success and loyalty.
Speaking today at the American Academy of Dermatology’s Summer Academy Meeting 2007, dermatologist David J. Goldberg, MD, JD, FAAD, clinical professor of dermatology and director of laser research at the Mount Sinai School of Medicine in New York, N.Y., discussed the rapidly expanding area of skin-tightening techniques and how they can safely and effectively treat sagging skin on the jowls, neck, arms, and stomach, as well as cellulite.
By Cathy Christensen
From cooling devices to ceiling-hung TVs, spas are making hair removal a better encounter every day.
Donating an entire day to an eyebrow “wax-a-thon” and raffling off facials, massages and products, the spa Face, Body & Soul in Simi Valley, CA, recently held a fundraiser for the Los Angeles County University of Southern California Hospital. Clients received eyebrow waxes in exchange for bringing in men’s clothing items or cash donations which, like the raffle proceeds, were given to the hospital to help clothe homeless men seeking medical attention at the county facility. 805-584-5000
Nearly 11.5 million cosmetic surgical and nonsurgical procedures were performed in the United States in 2006, according to statistics released today by the American Society for Aesthetic Plastic Surgery (ASAPS). Compared to 2005, cosmetic surgical and nonsurgical increased 1%. The Aesthetic Society, which has been collecting multispecialty procedural statistics since 1997, says the overall number of cosmetic procedures has increased 446% since the collection of the statistics first began. The most frequently performed procedure was injectable fillers and the most popular surgical procedure was liposuction.
The top nonsurgical cosmetic procedures include injectable fillers, hyaluronic acid, laser hair removal, microdermabrasion and laser skin resurfacing.