Rejunivating your skin with professional Derma-rolling
At some stage or another in their lives, almost all women (and men) suffer from
– Stretch marks
– Hair thinning
So it’s understandable to feel anxiety. But while chemical options are many, instead of infusing skin with chemicals, or blasting off top layers, how about a natural, effective route? For proven impact, derma-rolling is in a class of its own.
Collagen is the gold standard for youthful skin, yet its presence begins decreasing once we hit our twenties. To stabilize this natural flow try derma-rolling, a safe, practical treatment with proven results. During treatment, micro-surgical needles are applied to the epidermis’s top layer, refreshing the skin’s natural instinct to heal. Through painless experience of skin ‘needling’, collagen is created. And the more collagen present, the fresher, younger-looking our skin appears. One study shows derma-rolling produces up to 1,000 more collagen.*
As Juliet uses high-quality rollers and non-invasive treatments to support her practice, bleeding post treatment is highly unusual. Just a natural, glowier looking you. However, as with all good things, commitment is required. Sarah Chapman, leading A-list facialist says, ‘It is excellent for tired skin, skin that is losing its smoothness and plumpness or becoming slack around the mouth and jaw.’ She continues, ‘I see most effect on lower face, although it makes the whole area look smoother and much fresher, as the skin takes on a new vitality and looks brighter as well as firmer.’
Derma-roller needles create a porous gateway through the use of the needling. As Juliet only uses natural serums to invite the best from her derma-roller, optimum results are achieved. So for dewy, collagen-rich skin, get smart. Cancel the botox and book a dermal-roller treatment. You’ll never look back – but you’ll certainly look younger.
1-Schwartz et al, 2006, internet paper. Abstract reflections about COLLAGEN-INDUCTION-THERAPY (CIT) A Hypothesis for the Mechanism of Action of Collagen Induction Therapy (CIT) using Micro-Needles; 1st edition February 2006. 2nd revision January 2007 Horst Liebl