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Medical Esthetics Treatments
New in Medical Esthetics Treatments (page 23 of 31)
Potentially helpful in medical spa treatments and procedures, a new drug has proven effective in the healing of scars.
The downturn in the economy is leading more job-seekers to turn to plastic surgery to help them look more youthful, and this is a market spas can potentially tap into, as well.
The number of cosmetic surgeries decreased more than 15% nationwide.
New, more effective therapies are being developed in the treatment of atopic dermatitis, a skin condition that has been on the rise these past few years.
A new type of drug called Reloxin appears safe and effective in reducing forehead wrinkles, a new study finds.
According to the California Board of Barbering and Cosmetology, body and machine work should not be done by estheticians.
New research on the RHAMM protein shows how blocking its expression is a potential treatment for long-lasting wrinkle reduction and skin rejuvenation, creating a possible new avenue of treatment options.
By: Leslie Benson
Anti-aging may receive the most press coverage in the skin care market, but the specialty segment—including products that target scars, acne, stretch marks and cellulite—has fostered noteworthy and game-changing innovations.
With the rise of more cosmetic procedure treatments, as well as at-home options, clients need to be more aware of the issues that could arise and how a skin care professional can help them.
By: Cathy Christensen
Using both classic and modern esthetic analysis tools allows estheticians to determine the proper treatment and clients to see success.