If you’re dealing with hyperpigmentation, know that you aren’t alone. Hyperpigmentation is a common skin condition, and there are a number of different treatment options available.
Why do WE have a 90% success rate with our hyperpigmentation treatments?
Removal of dead skin cell build up:
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Lentigo/Lentigenes – Lentigo simply means one freckle; lentigenes are multiple freckles. Solar Lentigenes – widely known as ‘sun spots’, ‘age spots’ and ‘liver spots’. Solar lentigenes are freckles caused by sun exposure. Melasma – Often known as the ‘pregnancy mask,’ melasma is caused by hormonal changes due to pregnancy and is characterized by splotchy, pigmented areas usually on the face (except the eye area).
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Frequently Asked Questions
Dark spots that appear on the skin are usually caused by sun damage and inflammation related to acne. Nearly all forms of hyperpigmentation are a result of excess melanin production, the protein that gives color to our skin. The body responds to sun exposure by increasing its production of melanin to protect the skin from further damage. These dark spots are commonly referred to as sun spots or age spots and can take years to form. Post inflammatory hyperpigmentation occurs when a pimple or other skin injury triggers an overproduction of melanin. Hyperpigmentation is also associated with hormonal changes. Melasma, also known as the “mask of pregnancy,” is the appearance of dark spots across the cheeks and nose during pregnancy.
Spots that occur as a result of post inflammatory hyperpigmentation will eventually fade, but it typically takes between three months and two years for the spots to become undetectable. Sun spots and age spots will not resolve on their own, but there are many treatments available to fade them from the area. How do your products help? 1. Shedding of old, superficial skin to reduce existing hyperpigmentation. 2. Decreasing new pigmentation production and its distribution. 3. Reducing the triggers of new pigment production, including inflammation and free radical damage.
All skin types are prone to the formation of dark spots as a result of sun exposure and post inflammatory hyperpigmentation. People with darker skin tend to have darker areas of pigmentation than people with lighter skin.
The use of a daily SPF moisturizer and avoidance of the sun during its strongest hours can help prevent sun spots from forming; however, sunscreen will not prevent sun spots that have already begun forming from appearing. When undergoing any type of treatment to lighten areas of pigmentation, it is important to continue to use sunscreen so that the future pigmentation problems can be prevented.
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