Accreditation in Anatomy and Physiology, Facial Electrical and Body Electrical Treatments, Body Massage, Electrolysis, Advanced Cosmetic Procedures (Advanced Electrolysis), Mesotherapy, Cosmetic Peels.
Nursing Diploma (Training and Accreditation in Russia 1976-1978)
Certificate of Cosmetology (Training and Accreditation in Russia)
Member of BABTAC (British Association of Beauty Therapy and Cosmetology)
Flexible days, please enquire 07753 423395
30min appointment £40
45min appointment £50
The guideline for electrocoagulation, as far as the time of treatment is concerned, states that it should not exceed 45 min, to avoid prolonged discomfort. All blemishes can be treated in the same appointment if possible. A brief consultation is required to assess each separate case. This can be done by emailing me a picture of the area concerned and then we can communicate either by email or phone to discuss further.
Advanced Cosmetic Procedures is a new name for 'Advanced Electrolysis' which uses the Thermolysis method, known as Short Wave Diathermy (High Frequency Alternating Current) to treat unwanted skin blemishes, such as warts, skin tags, moles and other benign growths, as well as thread veins and vascular conditions. There are many types of blemishes that can be safely and effectively treated using advanced electrolysis.
* Thread Veins
* Skin Tags
* Blood Spots
* Plain Warts
* Seborrhoeic Warts
An extensive consultation is required to ensure client's suitability and a GP consent may be sought for the removal of some moles.
Advanced Cosmetic Procedures can treat:
Thread veins (Broken Capillaries) are found around the nose and in the legs and can be caused by such factors as pregnancy, smoking, alcohol consumption, hormones and ageing. They are cauterised by electric current which causes blood to coagulate.
Spider veins (Spider Naevi) represent a cluster of web-like small blood vessels with a central spot and radiating vessels that can be caused by injuries, sun exposure, changes in hormone levels and liver disease.
Skin Tags are small growths of skin which can be flat or pedunculated. They can be found on the face, neck, eyebrows, around the bra line and in the underarm area. Common with both men and women, skin tags can be associated with diabetes. During the removal the treatment cauterises the skin and does not leave any scarring.
Milia are small, white, hard keratin-filled which lie superficially under the surface of the skin, commonly around the eyes area or on the cheek bones.
Campbell De Morgan Spots (Red Blood Spots) can be found all over the body. They occur when small blood vessels burst causing blood to pool under the skin. They are all different sizes and can be raised or flat.
Warts (Plane, Common and Verrucas) are caused by virus (HPV). They are not dangerous but they are contagious. Both types of warts can be successfully removed by electrolysis, older warts may need more than one treatment.
Seborrhoeic Keratosis (Seborrhoeic Warts) also known as Senile Warts, these lesions are benign growths that can occur anywhere on the body. They are best removed as early as possible as they continue to grow if left untreated. They vary in size and colour.
Dermatosis Papulosa Nigra are often, but not always, found on darker skins. It is hereditary and usually begins in adolescence, incidence, number and size of the lesions increases with age.
Sebaceous Hyperplasia are yellow soft bumps with outer rim and a depressed centre caused by enlarged and clogged sebaceous glands, common with people with oily skin.
Syringoma presents with multiple small firm papules which are benign adenomas of eccrine glands. Syringoma occurs most often in women after pubertyand often found on upper cheek or lower eyelid.
Xanthelasma yellow bumps mainly above the eyes and are cholesterol deposits which are soft and painless. Extensive bilateral xanthelasmas are associated with chronic liver disease. Treatment involves a fine probe being inserted into the cholesterol deposits to dissolve them.
Moles are small patches on the skin formed due to proliferation of melanocytes which produce pigment. They can be flat or raised, smooth and rough and some have hair growing from them. Most moles are completely harmless and can be removed with littlediscomfort. Moles do not grow back after treatment is complete. If the mole appears suspicious in any way a GP consent would need to be given for its removal.