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Skin Resurfacers &  Skin peeling



Introduction Skin Resurfacers & Skin peeling

In the pursuit of healthier, smoother, and more radiant skin, many turn to skin resurfacers and peels. These treatments have gained popularity for their ability to rejuvenate the skin, addressing concerns such as fine lines, wrinkles, acne scars, hyperpigmentation, and uneven texture. Both skin resurfacers and peels work by removing the top layers of the skin, revealing fresher, younger-looking skin underneath. However, they differ in intensity and technique.

Skin resurfacers typically refer to milder treatments designed to gently exfoliate the skin's surface, promoting cell turnover and revealing a brighter complexion. These can include microdermabrasion, chemical exfoliants like alpha hydroxy acids (AHAs) and beta hydroxy acids (BHAs), as well as enzyme-based treatments. They are often performed in spas or dermatology clinics and may require multiple sessions for optimal results.On the other hand, skin peeling, also known as chemical peels, involves the application of stronger chemical solutions to the skin, causing controlled exfoliation and peeling of the outer layers. This deeper exfoliation penetrates beyond the surface, targeting more significant skin concerns.


Chemical peels are available in varying strengths, from superficial to deep, and can be tailored to individual skin types and concerns. They are typically administered by trained professionals such as dermatologists or licensed aestheticians.Both skin resurfacers and peels can result in temporary redness, flaking, and sensitivity, as the skin undergoes the renewal process. However, they can also yield remarkable improvements in skin tone, texture, and overall appearance when performed correctly and with appropriate aftercare. It's essential to consult with a skincare professional to determine the most suitable treatment for your skin type and concerns, as well as to ensure safety and effectiveness.

How do Skin Resurfacers &  Skin peeling



Skin resurfacers and skin peels are both cosmetic procedures used to improve the appearance and texture of the skin by removing damaged outer layers. Here's how they work:

1. **Skin Resurfacers:**
  Skin resurfacing treatments typically involve the use of chemical agents or mechanical exfoliation to remove the outer layers of the skin. This process promotes cell turnover and stimulates collagen production, resulting in smoother, younger-looking skin. There are different types of skin resurfacers, including chemical peels, microdermabrasion, and laser resurfacing.

  - **Chemical Peels:** Chemical peels involve the application of a chemical solution to the skin, which causes the outer layers to peel off. The depth of the peel can vary depending on the type and strength of the chemical used. Superficial peels target the outermost layer of the skin (epidermis), while medium and deep peels penetrate deeper into the skin layers.

  - **Microdermabrasion:** This procedure involves using a device to gently exfoliate the outer layer of the skin using tiny crystals or a diamond-tipped wand. Microdermabrasion helps to improve skin texture, reduce fine lines and wrinkles, and promote collagen production.

  - **Laser Resurfacing:** Laser resurfacing uses laser technology to remove the outer layers of the skin. It can target specific skin concerns such as wrinkles, scars, and pigmentation irregularities. Laser resurfacing can be ablative (removing thin layers of skin) or non-ablative (stimulating collagen production without damaging the outer layer).

2. **Skin Peels:**
  Skin peels, also known as chemical peels, involve the application of a chemical solution to the skin to exfoliate and encourage cell turnover. The chemicals used in peels can include alpha hydroxy acids (AHAs) such as glycolic acid and lactic acid, beta hydroxy acids (BHAs) like salicylic acid, and trichloroacetic acid (TCA).

  - **AHAs:** AHAs are water-soluble acids derived from fruits and milk. They work by loosening the bonds between dead skin cells, allowing them to slough off more easily. AHAs are often used in superficial peels to improve skin texture and reduce the appearance of fine lines and mild pigmentation.


  - **BHAs:** BHAs are oil-soluble acids that can penetrate deeper into the pores, making them effective for treating acne and clogged pores. Salicylic acid, a common BHA, is often used in peels to exfoliate the skin and unclog pores.  - **TCA Peels:** TCA peels are stronger than AHAs and BHAs and can penetrate deeper into the skin. They are effective for treating more significant skin concerns such as deep wrinkles, acne scars, and uneven pigmentation. TCA peels can be performed at different depths, ranging from superficial to deep, depending on the desired results.In summary, both skin resurfacers and skin peels work by removing the outer layers of the skin to reveal smoother, healthier skin underneath. The choice of treatment depends on individual skin concerns, desired results, and the depth of exfoliation required. It's essential to consult with a qualified dermatologist or skincare professional to determine the most suitable treatment option for your skin type and concerns.



Skin Resurfacers & Bespoke skin peeling

DermaQuest Skin Peels are essentially chemical peels. A chemical peel involves the application of professional, chemical solutions to the skin in a controlled manner, producing controlled tissue death. As the damage is repaired by the body's natural healing process, the skins appearance is renewed.

TCA Salicylic Peel 


Retinol infusion peel


Lactic Acid Resurfacer  


Glycolic Level 1 


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