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Laser Photorejuvenation

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1. Laser Photorejuvenation

Laser Photorejuvenation Laser Photorejuvenation Toggle navigation Brain Head & Neck Chest Endocrine Abdomen Musculoskeletal Skin Infectious Disease Hematology & Oncology Cohorts Diagnostics Emergency Findings Procedures Prevention & Management Pharmacy Resuscitation Trauma Emergency Procedures Ultrasound Cardiovascular Emergencies Lung Emergencies Infectious Disease Pediatrics Neurologic Emergencies Skin Exposure Miscellaneous Abuse Cancer Administration 4 Laser Photorejuvenation Laser (...) Photorejuvenation Aka: Laser Photorejuvenation II. Indications Benign pigmented skin lesions Benign vascular skin lesions Telangiectasias s Poikiloderma of Civatte III. Mechanism Selective photothermolysis targets chromophore (light absorbing pigment) Targets chromophore in pigmented skin lesions Targets oxyhemoglobin chromophore in vascular lesions IV. Dosing Treatment protocols of 2-5 treatments every 2-4 weeks depending on location and specific device V. Efficacy Effects can last up to several years VI

2018 FP Notebook

2. Photoepilation and Skin Photorejuvenation: An Update (PubMed)

Photoepilation and Skin Photorejuvenation: An Update The effectiveness of intense pulsed light (IPL) and laser devices is widely accepted in aesthetic dermatology for unwanted hair removal and treatment of a variety of cutaneous conditions. Overall, most comparative trials have demonstrated similar effectiveness for IPL and laser devices. Literature studies alternatively favor the IPL and laser concepts, but the incidence of severe local pain and side effects were generally lower with IPL. IPL (...) phototherapy, already established as a sound option in photoepilation and treatment of photoaging, hyperpigmentation and other skin conditions, is also considered first choice in the phototherapy of skin vascular malformations. When treating large areas, as often required in photoepilation and many aesthetic dermatology indications, IPL technologies show advantages over laser-based devices because of their high skin coverage rate. Compared to lasers, the wide range of selectable treatment settings, though

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2017 Dermatology Reports

3. Laser Photorejuvenation

Laser Photorejuvenation Laser Photorejuvenation Toggle navigation Brain Head & Neck Chest Endocrine Abdomen Musculoskeletal Skin Infectious Disease Hematology & Oncology Cohorts Diagnostics Emergency Findings Procedures Prevention & Management Pharmacy Resuscitation Trauma Emergency Procedures Ultrasound Cardiovascular Emergencies Lung Emergencies Infectious Disease Pediatrics Neurologic Emergencies Skin Exposure Miscellaneous Abuse Cancer Administration 4 Laser Photorejuvenation Laser (...) Photorejuvenation Aka: Laser Photorejuvenation II. Indications Benign pigmented skin lesions Benign vascular skin lesions Telangiectasias s Poikiloderma of Civatte III. Mechanism Selective photothermolysis targets chromophore (light absorbing pigment) Targets chromophore in pigmented skin lesions Targets oxyhemoglobin chromophore in vascular lesions IV. Dosing Treatment protocols of 2-5 treatments every 2-4 weeks depending on location and specific device V. Efficacy Effects can last up to several years VI

2015 FP Notebook

4. Evaluation of 5-aminolevulinic acid-mediated photorejuvenation of neck skin. (PubMed)

Evaluation of 5-aminolevulinic acid-mediated photorejuvenation of neck skin. To evaluate the outcomes of the combination of red light or intense pulsed laser (IPL) with 5-aminolevulinic acid (ALA)-mediated photodynamic therapy (PDT) in the treatment of photodamaged neck skin.The anterior of the neck was divided into four 2 cm × 2 cm sections and randomly assigned to red-light, red-light-PDT, IPL or IPL-PDT group. ALA cream of 5% was applied to PDT regions for 2h prior to light irradiation

2014 Photodiagnosis and Photodynamic Therapy

5. Prospective, randomized, evaluator-blinded study of the long pulse 532-nm KTP laser alone or in combination with the long pulse 1064-nm Nd: YAG laser on facial rejuvenation in Asian skin. (PubMed)

: YAG 1064-nm laser (LP 1064-nm) is used to stimulate dermal remodeling in Asian patients with varying efficacy. The LP 532-nm used alone and in combination with LP 1064-nm to reduce pigmentation and rejuvenate skin was previously evaluated in lighter skin, but not in Asian skin. We evaluated the safety and effectiveness of using LP 532-nm for overall photorejuvenation, with and without LP 1064-nm.Four treatments were administered at 3-week intervals to 22 Japanese females with photodamaged facial (...) Prospective, randomized, evaluator-blinded study of the long pulse 532-nm KTP laser alone or in combination with the long pulse 1064-nm Nd: YAG laser on facial rejuvenation in Asian skin. Hyperpigmentation is a common concern in Asian patients. Few published studies address overall skin rejuvenation in this group using long-pulse (LP) laser to target pigmentation and stimulate dermal remodeling. The LP KTP 532-nm laser (LP 532-nm) is used primarily to remove epidermal lesions, while the LP Nd

2016 Lasers in surgery and medicine

6. Lasers and laser-like devices: Part one. (PubMed)

Lasers and laser-like devices: Part one. Lasers have been used in dermatology for nearly 50 years. Through their selective targeting of skin chromophores they have become the preferred treatment for many skin conditions, including vascular malformations, photorejuvenation and acne scars. The technology and design of lasers continue to evolve, allowing greater control of laser parameters and resulting in increased safety and efficacy for patients. Innovations have allowed the range of conditions (...) and the skin types amenable to treatment, in both general and cosmetic dermatology, to expand over the last decade. Integrated skin cooling and laser beam fractionation, for example, have improved safety, patient tolerance and decreased downtime. Furthermore, the availability and affordability of quality devices continues to increase, allowing clinicians not only to access laser therapies more readily but also to develop their personal experience in this field. As a result, most Australian dermatologists

2013 Australasian Journal of Dermatology

7. Photorejuvenation with Submillisecond Neodymium-Doped Yttrium Aluminum Garnet (1,064 nm) Laser: A 24-Week Follow-Up. (PubMed)

Photorejuvenation with Submillisecond Neodymium-Doped Yttrium Aluminum Garnet (1,064 nm) Laser: A 24-Week Follow-Up. Thinning of the epidermis and dermis, coarse skin texture, wrinkling, pigmentation, and telangiectasias characterize photodamaged skin. Noninvasive and nonablative treatment that can improve each of the different components of photodamaged skin in one step is of growing interest.To evaluate the submillisecond 1,064-nm long-pulse neodymium-doped yttrium aluminum garnet (Nd:YAG (...) , fourth, and fifth procedures. RESULTS Subjects and the investigator noted clinically significant improvement in elasticity, dyschromia, wrinkles, and fine lines (p=.02). The investigator also noticed improvement in texture and pore size (p=.02). Mexameter and Visiometer confirmed these results; skin roughness, texture, and pigmentation (p=.02).A submillisecond 1,064-nm Nd:YAG laser was a safe and effective photorejuvenation method on photodamaged skin, without downtime.

2010 Dermatologic Surgery

8. Effects of Application LED Therapy and Laser Therapy in Facial Rejuvenation

The first group will use the two techniques under study combined: Infrared Laser + Amber LED (830 nm - 150mW + 590 nm - 1.500 mW) Device: Infrared Laser + Amber LED This group will make the application on the machine program that uses laser and led together to photorejuvenation . Laser is applied for 30 seconds and soon after begins the LED by 2:30 minutes in each region to apply. Active Comparator: LED Therapy application The second group will use only Amber LED (590 nm - 1.500 mW) Device: Amber LED (...) This group will make the application on the machine program that uses LED photorejuvenation only 3 minutes of time for each area to be applied. Outcome Measures Go to Primary Outcome Measures : Therapeutic efficacy of LED and Laser therapy in facial photorejuvenation [ Time Frame: Ten weeks ] Eligibility Criteria Go to Information from the National Library of Medicine Choosing to participate in a study is an important personal decision. Talk with your doctor and family members or friends about deciding

2015 Clinical Trials

9. Complications of Dermatologic Laser Surgery (Follow-up)

as other nonablative pulsed laser systems, which do not target the epidermis. Intense pulsed light has increasingly been used in clinical practice for photorejuvenation, treatment of vascular and pigmented lesions, and hair removal. Because the intense pulsed light is not a true laser, but an energy composed of a combination of numerous wavelengths of light, specific complications are beyond the scope of this article. As with all light-based therapies, however, risks include hyperpigmentation (...) Complications of Dermatologic Laser Surgery (Follow-up) Complications of Dermatologic Laser Surgery: Overview, Laser Surgery Principles and Potential Complications, Introduction to Classification of Dermatologic Laser Complications Edition: No Results No Results Please confirm that you would like to log out of Medscape. If you log out, you will be required to enter your username and password the next time you visit. https://profreg.medscape.com/px/getpracticeprofile.do?method

2014 eMedicine.com

10. Complications of Dermatologic Laser Surgery (Diagnosis)

as other nonablative pulsed laser systems, which do not target the epidermis. Intense pulsed light has increasingly been used in clinical practice for photorejuvenation, treatment of vascular and pigmented lesions, and hair removal. Because the intense pulsed light is not a true laser, but an energy composed of a combination of numerous wavelengths of light, specific complications are beyond the scope of this article. As with all light-based therapies, however, risks include hyperpigmentation (...) Complications of Dermatologic Laser Surgery (Diagnosis) Complications of Dermatologic Laser Surgery: Overview, Laser Surgery Principles and Potential Complications, Introduction to Classification of Dermatologic Laser Complications Edition: No Results No Results Please confirm that you would like to log out of Medscape. If you log out, you will be required to enter your username and password the next time you visit. https://profreg.medscape.com/px/getpracticeprofile.do?method

2014 eMedicine.com

11. Complications of Dermatologic Laser Surgery (Treatment)

as other nonablative pulsed laser systems, which do not target the epidermis. Intense pulsed light has increasingly been used in clinical practice for photorejuvenation, treatment of vascular and pigmented lesions, and hair removal. Because the intense pulsed light is not a true laser, but an energy composed of a combination of numerous wavelengths of light, specific complications are beyond the scope of this article. As with all light-based therapies, however, risks include hyperpigmentation (...) Complications of Dermatologic Laser Surgery (Treatment) Complications of Dermatologic Laser Surgery: Overview, Laser Surgery Principles and Potential Complications, Introduction to Classification of Dermatologic Laser Complications Edition: No Results No Results Please confirm that you would like to log out of Medscape. If you log out, you will be required to enter your username and password the next time you visit. https://profreg.medscape.com/px/getpracticeprofile.do?method

2014 eMedicine.com

12. Complications of Dermatologic Laser Surgery (Overview)

as other nonablative pulsed laser systems, which do not target the epidermis. Intense pulsed light has increasingly been used in clinical practice for photorejuvenation, treatment of vascular and pigmented lesions, and hair removal. Because the intense pulsed light is not a true laser, but an energy composed of a combination of numerous wavelengths of light, specific complications are beyond the scope of this article. As with all light-based therapies, however, risks include hyperpigmentation (...) Complications of Dermatologic Laser Surgery (Overview) Complications of Dermatologic Laser Surgery: Overview, Laser Surgery Principles and Potential Complications, Introduction to Classification of Dermatologic Laser Complications Edition: No Results No Results Please confirm that you would like to log out of Medscape. If you log out, you will be required to enter your username and password the next time you visit. https://profreg.medscape.com/px/getpracticeprofile.do?method

2014 eMedicine.com

13. Home-use laser and light devices for the skin-an update. (PubMed)

Home-use laser and light devices for the skin-an update. Over the past several years, a number of home-use laser and light skin devices have been introduced for various indications, including photorejuvenation, hair growth, hair removal and acne treatment. Although these devices allow for privacy and a significant cost advantage, they are typically underpowered and afford lower efficacy than their in-office counterparts. A number of these devices have recently received FDA clearance. Although

2011 Seminars in Cutaneous Medicine and Surgery

14. British Association of Dermatologists and British photodermatology Group guidelines for topical photodynamic therapy

and precancerous lesions, a what are the clinical effectiveness/ef?cacy, safety and tolerability of photodynamic therapy (MAL-PDT, ALA-PDT) compared with cryotherapy, curettage, surgical excision, topicals, laser therapy, placebo or no treatment, each alone or in combination? a Including AK, SCC in situ (Bowen disease), BCC (super?- cial, nodular and other), SCC, skin cancer prophylaxis, cutaneous T-cell lymphoma (CTCL), intraepithelial neo- plasia of the external genitalia (prostatic, vulval and extra (...) , multiple lesions and large-area lesions. R4 ( ) Consider topical PDT for people with thin ( 1 year) 8 Cosmetic outcome 6 Severe pain (leading to break in treatment or use of local analgesia) 8 Treatment tolerability – low or manageable pain 5 Cosmetic outcome 6 Other adverse effects – pigmentation etc. 4 Treatment tolerability – low or manageable pain 5 Treatment-associated down time (photorejuvenation) 3 Other adverse effects – pigmentation etc. 4 Quality of life after treatment (acne) 3 Outcomes

2019 British Association of Dermatologists

15. An Update on Topical Photodynamic Therapy for Clinical Dermatologists. (PubMed)

of actinic keratosis appearance and reduces the total number of new actinic keratoses. Substantial evidence exists outlining the utility of PDT in photorejuvenation due to its ability to improve skin texture, wrinkles, and firmness. The addition of microdermabrasion, microneedling, curettage, or various lasers improves clinical efficacy and cosmetic outcomes.PDT applications are expanding rapidly. Clinicians must stay up to date regarding the efficacy and safety of PDT applications.

2019 Journal of Dermatological Treatment

16. IPL vs PDL in treatment of facial erythema: A split-face study. (PubMed)

IPL vs PDL in treatment of facial erythema: A split-face study. Lasers and noncoherent intense pulse light sources effectively treat vascular lesions. Intense pulsed light (IPL), a nonablative treatment for photorejuvenation, uses a flashlamp which emits noncoherent light between 400 and 1400 nm. The light may be filtered to target a specific chromophore. The pulsed dye laser (PDL), at 595 nm, has been the historical standard of care in the treatment of facial erythema. We sought to determine (...) be successfully treated with IPL or PDL.Intense pulsed light and pulsed dye laser with nonpurpuric settings were equally effective in reducing facial erythema.© 2017 Wiley Periodicals, Inc.

2018 Journal of cosmetic dermatology

17. Clinical Evaluation of Day and Night Skin Care Creams Supplemented With MediCell Technology (MCT)'s Composition of Defensins and Supportive Molecules

history, which in the Investigator's opinion, indicates the potential for harm to the subject or places the validity of the study in jeopardy. Individuals who indicate that they are pregnant or are planning to become pregnant or nursing. Individuals who have undergone any of the following procedures: Botox within 6 months before enrollment into study and until study completion Injectable filler within 3 months before enrollment into study and until study completion Lasers or tissue tightening devices (...) (ultherapy, radiofrequency, skin tightening, microcurrent or photorejuvenation, photodynamic therapy) within 6 months before enrollment into study and until study completion Sculptra or Bellafill prior to enrollment into the study and until study completion Contacts and Locations Go to Information from the National Library of Medicine To learn more about this study, you or your doctor may contact the study research staff using the contact information provided by the sponsor. Please refer to this study

2016 Clinical Trials

18. Histologic and clinical response to varying density settings with a fractionally scanned carbon dioxide laser. (PubMed)

of discomfort, erythema, edema, and satisfaction with the procedure was proportional to increasing densities.A fractional CO2 laser produces photorejuvenation, erythema, edema and discomfort in proportion with the depth and extent of epidermal and subepidermal thermal damage. (...) Histologic and clinical response to varying density settings with a fractionally scanned carbon dioxide laser. An evaluation of the histological and clinical response to varying density settings (-10%, 0, and 10% overlap) with a fractionally scanned CO2 laser.Clinical and histological study evaluating abdominoplasty excised tissue for depth of penetration and width of tissue ablated with varying density and energy settings utilizing a scanned microsecond pulsed CO2 laser. These parameters were

2009 Journal of drugs in dermatology : JDD

19. Dysport in the Treatment of Glabellar Lines in Chinese Subjects

procedures or scars within 36 months. Any prior treatment with permanent fillers in the upper face. Any prior treatment with nonpermanent dermal fillers in the upper face within the past 3 years and/or skin abrasions/resurfacing, photorejuvenation or skin/vascular laser intervention within the past 12 months. Any planned facial cosmetic surgery or procedures during the study period. Lack of capacity to frown. Facial conditions that could affect safety or efficacy results. History of facial nerve palsy

2015 Clinical Trials

20. Efficacy and Safety of Clostridium Botulinum Toxin Type A to Improve the Appearance of Moderate to Severe Glabellar Lines

(whatever the interventional technic used) within the past 5 years, or photorejuvenation or skin/vascular laser intervention within the past 12 months. Any planned facial cosmetic surgery during the study. A history of eyelid blepharoplasty or brow lift within the past 5 years. An inability to substantially reduce glabellar lines by physically spreading them apart or lack of capacity to frown. An active infection or other skin problems in the upper face including the glabellar lines area (e.g. acute

2015 Clinical Trials

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