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Medical Esthetics Treatments
New in Medical Esthetics Treatments (page 24 of 31)
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.
Consumers may not be fully informed of the potential dangers of wrinkle injections, according to an FDA panel.
German researchers have found that treatments with light-emitting diodes (LEDs) can rejuvenate skin and result in less wrinkles.
New research shows individuals who have had Botox treatments are often regarded with a more positive first impression.
According to researchers at the University of California, Irvine, children treated with acupressure before anesthesia for surgery typically have fewer side effects.
The market research group Freedonia has recently released a report discussing the continued growth of the cosmetic surgery products market, including key factors in its development.