Laser Treatment - Vascular Lesions

Vascular Lesions, Varicose & Spider Veins

Greater Precision for Clear–Cut Results.

Lasers

Vascular lasers are the ideal treatment for blood vessels and red blemishes close to the surface of the skin, particularly on the face, neck, chest and legs.

How do they work?

Using advanced Light, Laser and (AFT) Advanced Florescence Technology, penetrates the outer layers of skin to reach the blood vessels below. Targeted blood vessels selectively absorb the energy in the beam and are destroyed by the short but intense heat created. The body removes the damaged vessels gradually to normalise the skin’s appearance. Surrounding tissue is unaffected because it does not selectively absorb this wavelength of light.

Vascular Lesions, Varicose and Spider veins are blood vessels that become enlarged and visible due to weakened valves, which cause blood to pool rather than flow to the heart. Vascular laser treatments offer an effective, non-invasive solution that close these veins and reduce or eliminate their appearance. Minimum Treatments: 6-8 treatments at intervals of 4-8 weeks between sessions.

What conditions do vascular lasers treat?

Vascular lasers are the treatment of choice for;

  • Hemangiomas
  • Telangiectasia
  • Facial and Leg veins
  • Venus Lake
  • Spider Veins
  • Angiomas
  • Port Wine Stains
  • Rosacea
  • Broken Capillaries
  • Red Scars including Keloid Scars
  • Nose Veins
  • Flushing

What are the risks of vascular laser treatment?

Some risks are;

  • redness, swelling, bruising
  • blistering and/or crusting
  • infection including reactivation of cold sores
  • pigment changes (brown or white marks)

Precautions – People Who:

  • Keloid scarring, connective tissue disease
  • Immunosuppression or autoimmune disorders
  • Vitiligo or uncontrolled diabetes may be contraindications for this treatment.

Contraindications for vascular laser treatment

  • Pregnancy
  • Active cold sores or other infections in the areas to be treated.
  • Moles or suspicious lesions should be checked by GP prior to treatment.
  • Use of Roaccutane (oral acne medication) in the last 12 months.
  • Recent tanning, either natural or artificial, interferes with the absorption of light into pigment.
    Treatment should be delayed until your tan has faded.

vascular lesion types

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