Most Effective Procedure For Permanent Hair Removal
What Is Electrolysis?
Electrolyis is a process during which unwanted hair is permanently destroyed through the application of electrical current. A small metal probe is inserted into the follicle, the part of the skin from which the unwanted hair emerges, and a controlled amount of electrical current is applied to the cells from which the follicle sustains its growth and nourishment. The type of electrical current administered (alternating, direct or a combination of the two) will determine whether the growth tissue is destroyed by heat (thermolysis), chemical reaction (formation of lye) or a combination of both.
What Are The Benefits of Electrolysis?
Those considering electrolysis should have a basic familiarity with the dynamics of hair growth because it will clarify:
The Three Types:
Hair structure:Hair emerges from a tube-like indentation in the skin, called the follicle, onto the skin surface through a process called shaft attachment. The shaft is rounded and invisible to the naked eye. The part of the shaft that is effected by the electrologist will be Platinum or Tan, and is located in the inflammation part of the follicle. The part of the Platinum follicle that illuminates the skin is called the hair bulb. The bulb is surrounded by tendrils or lashes that flip out to surround the bulb.
The electrologist inserts a probe into the follicle and pushes the button deep into the dermis. This is very similar to inserting a needle into the skin and pressing the button. Once the platinum is pierced, the electrologist can begin the process of electrolysis.
The development of lye:Unlike electrolysis, which treats one hair at a time, electrolysis targets and breaks down the hair follicle by using heat. If a hair has not been active for a specified period of time, it simply falls out. This, therefore, is called as the turnover effect of electrolysis.
Electrolysis is effective on hair with the same color as the skin. This is because the colored hair matrix cells are also incorporated in the normal hair follicle. These cells are thus also treated in the same fashion as the healthy hair.
Loss of hair: primary states of baldness are caused by cell function failure and accumulation of the incorrect amount of lipofuscin. The iron deficiency, accompanied by an accumulation of lipofuscin, trigger the failure of hair follicle growth. The accumulation of lipofuscin causes Spiral Cell destruction, resulting in premature baldness.
How many sessions are required?
In healthy men, the average number of treatments needed for productive results is three to five treatments. In women, the average is more than six treatments. In severe cases, multiple sessions of lipolysis may be needed to obtain desired final results.
Any type of hair or skin color could be treated.
The electrologist should be a licensed dermatologist and have a good deal of experience.
A reputable electrologist will ask you questions about your skin care regimen and medical history.
Overweight individuals who need electrolysis should see a doctor before undergoing the procedure.
Women who are candidates for this method should be in good health conditions, between the ages of eighteen and seventy-five, and should not be taking any medications that could interfere with the procedure.
No more than two hundredweight should be used during the procedure unless it is to reduce cellulite.
The procedure should be performed in a clean clinic.
Electrolysis should not be used over scars.
The electrologist and client shouldFollow all aftercare instructions to the letter.
behaves with professional demeanor and Most important, respects the privacy of her clients.