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dermarollers
The DermaRoller is a treatment that stimulates the production of collagen and elastin and allows the skin to be repaired and correct marks, wrinkles, scars and blemishes.
What is?

The DermaRoller or collagen induction therapy consists of applying a sterile roller-shaped device to the skin that has very fine microneedles made of surgical steel or titanium.

What does it consist of?

When passing through the skin surface with the DermaRoller, microscopic punctures are produced, forming a large number of microchannels to the dermis, the layer of skin located under the epidermis. This stimulates the production of collagen and elastin, substances that help repair the skin. Likewise, these microchannels allow to improve the penetration of topical products that are applied according to the needs of each skin type.

What is its used for?

marks and scars
Double chin and sagging neck
face rejuvenation

Benefits

It allows to treat a wide variety of skin conditions.
It is a minimally invasive, non-surgical and non-ablative procedure that does not require a specific recovery period.
It is used after applying a topical anesthetic cream that minimizes any possible discomfort during treatment.
It can be used in men and women, of all ages, always bearing in mind that in young people the response to collagen stimulation is greater than in older people.
It can be practiced at any time of the year, unlike other treatments such as peeling, laser or dermabrasion.
The signs of regeneration and skin repair are quite fast, and may take between four and eight weeks depending on each patient and will gradually improve.
A single DermaRoller treatment can produce visible results, although about four sessions, once a month, are recommended.
Along with the medical treatment, a personalized regimen can be prescribed with specific products for home use with which to complement the treatment and enhance the results.

Contraindications

It is not recommended to use the dermaroller when the following cases occur:
active infections
skin wounds
immunological diseases that affect collagen formation
history of keloids
poor quality healing
continuous use of anticoagulants
chemotherapy or radiotherapy treatment
pregnancy
lactation