Friday, April 7, 2017

Wednesday, April 5, 2017

STRETCHMARK REMOVAL WITH CARBOXY THERAPY IN NIGERIA ..States Abia Adamawa Anambra Akwa Ibom Bauchi Bayelsa Benue Borno Cross River Delta Ebonyi Enugu Edo Ekiti Gombe Imo Jigawa Kaduna Kano Katsina Kebbi Kogi Kwara Lagos Nasarawa Niger Ogun Ondo Osun Oyo Plateau Rivers Sokoto Taraba Yobe Zamfara Territory Federal Capital Territory (FCT)


Carboxy TherapyOur skin tells our story; stretch marks are a memory of youthful growth spurts, or even having your first child. Sometimes, however, it would be nice if those stories weren’t told quite so loudly! If you’re looking to dramatically reduce the appearance of your tiger stripes, Carboxy therapy is a safe, natural treatment that will revitalise your skin.
Stretch marks - or Striae, as you may see them called - occur when your skin is stretched, causing the breakdown of collagen. You may see reddish or purple-coloured marks, which indicate newly formed striae, or white ones, which are the older damaged areas. Carboxy therapy uses CO2, which is present in our bodies at all times, to increase blood flow to the affected areas, resulting in a rush of oxygen and nutrients, which give your cells the boost they need to repair themselves and start producing more collagen again. The treatment is also highly effective for scars.
The CO2 is injected directly into the stretch mark or scar, producing small bubbles that appear under the skin for a few moments. It’s entirely safe, suitable for all skin types, and after just one treatment the appearance of the stretch marks or scar decreases, with pigmentation returning to the striae. Usually a course of 6 treatments is recommended, depending on the severity of the stretch marks or scar, but we will work with you to establish a personalised treatment plan suitable to your needs.
All treatments are tailored to the individual and personal experiences and results may vary. We recommend a one to one consultation with our treatment co-ordinators to discuss your treatment options.

Tuesday, April 4, 2017



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All body piercings are different, so each requires different specific kinds of care. For things like oral piercings, or piercings in places that move a lot like the navel, referring to a specific article is probably best. However, there are a few things it's wise to do in the case of all piercings.

Expect discomfort and try to avoid activities that will irritate it. For example, if you play a sport that requires a helmet, don't get a piercing on your outer ear cartilage when you will be doing that in the next couple of weeks

Time it right! If your piercing requires shoving wet, salty cotton wool up your nose three times a day or putting a cup of saline over your nipples, don't get it when you will have to be at school or work. Make sure you have the free time to keep it clean at least initially - if not a holiday, at least a long weekend.

Clean with saline.
  • Lots of places sell their own particular variant on salty water as a piercing cleaning agent. This is never going to be much more effective than cheap, plentiful salt water. Soak piercings in warm salt water before cleaning.
Watch your piercing progress. Your piercing will, in most cases, develop a 'crust'. It will in all likelihood also ooze white liquid and occasionally bleed. This is normal.
  • It is not normal for your piercing to ooze green liquid, smell bad or hurt a lot unless it's very fresh or you've been too rough with it. If this happens, rethink your cleaning and possibly contact your piercer.
When removing crust, soak, don't pick. It will come off easily once saturated.