Why should I take acne treatment?
Severe acne can have a huge psychological impact. It can destroy your self-confidence and even shape the way you live your life. Unfortunately the vast majority of conventional acne treatments focus on the symptoms – i.e. helping to reduce inflammation and infection – not the cause of acne.
What does acne treatment involve?
How is the treatment carried out?
A layer of chilled gel is applied to the skin to help guide the light. The light guide is placed onto the skin and a short pulse of light is released. The applicator is passed over the skin before moving onto the neighbouring area, and the process is repeated until the whole area is treated. Each pulse of light treats a large area of skin. The gel is removed and the skin is moisturised. During treatment protective eyewear is provided.
Am I suitable for treatment?
Almost everyone can be treated, apart from very dark skinned or tanned individuals. If you are pregnant or taking Roaccutane (an acne medication) it is best not to undergo laser or Intense Pulsed Light treatment.
Prior to treatment you must first undergo a consultation where details about your medical history are obtained in order to confirm suitability. Before proceeding you will be asked to sign a consent form and undergo a test patch.
How does the treatment feel?
Treatment is mildly uncomfortable but no anaesthesia is required. Many people describe the sensation as similar to a flick of an elastic band.
What is the treatment duration?
How many sessions of the treatment are necessary?
What can I expect after the treatment?
Nu Cosmetic discretion policy
At Nu, we know that cosmetic enhancement is a private and personal matter and we strongly believe in keeping all details completely confidential. We promise that all details of your dealings with us, from consultation appointments to your procedure and aftercare will be kept completely private and confidential. We will only discuss it with people you have explicitly nominated such as your partner or other named next of kin.
**Note : Result may vary from person to person and case to case