Today’s focus on microneedling technology is on improving radiofrequency devices and clarifying differences in outcomes between microneedling with and without radiofrequency, according to E. Victor Ross, M.D., who presented yesterday.
Energy-based medicine options are helping to reverse many of the sexual dysfunction issues plaguing today’s aging population, one expert told attendees at The Aesthetic Show.
Initial findings of a multicenter study on U.S. patients treated with a non-invasive High-intensity Focused Electromagnetic device suggest it simultaneously builds muscle and eliminates subcutaneous fat. According to one expert, this device is a paradigm shift in how aesthetic physicians treat abdominal fat and build abdominal muscle.
The FDA is seeking permanent injunctions against a stem cell clinic in Florida and one in California to stop marketing stem cell products that lack FDA approval.
Histological findings help to validate ThermiVa results, showing evidence of treatment-related neurogenesis.
It may not provide the dramatic outcomes possible with a surgical approach, but Ultherapy offers advantages for the buttocks over other cosmetic options.
From better instrumentation for follicular unit extraction, added donor sites, an option for transplanting hair to scarred skin, and the possibility of halting the progression of early hair loss, there’s lots that’s new in hair restoration.
Almost any woman who wants a more aesthetically pleasing labia is a candidate for the central wedge approach, which delivers natural-looking results.
Aesthetic providers should consider discussing sexual health with their 65-and-older patients, according to a recent poll. More than three-quarters of older U.S. adults think sex is important for romantic relationships at any age. Armed with a growing arsenal of medications, noninvasive devices and surgeries aimed at improving sexual function and addressing cosmetic concerns, plastic surgeons are among the providers helping today’s patients address sexual health issues.
Johns Hopkins’ researchers recently published results from performing a modified muscle transplant operation to restore the ability to smile in patients whose faces had been paralyzed.