David Mansley is a fully insured Registered General Nurse with over 30 years' experience having further training as a BSc (Degree) Nurse Practitioner, Independent Nurse Prescriber and has attended Medical Aesthetic Training in the administration of Botulinum Toxin Type A and Dermal Fillers achieving CPD certification of professional competence.
Bookings can be made by contacting: David directly by email email@example.com
or mobile 07787 805 124 or 01305 568646
Blefaroplasma® with PLASMAGE® may be defined as a non invasive eyelid treatment that improves the abnormal function, reconstructs deformities or
enhances appearance and may be either reconstructive or cosmetic (aesthetic)
Dermatochalasis, including symptomatic redundant skin weighing down on the upper eyelashes (i.e. pseudoptosis) and surgically induced dermatochalasis after prosis repair.
Acquired blepharoptosis, may result from streching, dehiscence, or disinsertion of the levator aponeurosis. Aponeurotic blepharoptosis is commonly known as involutional ptosis in patients in which the anatomic changes are age-related.
Brow ptosis, drooping of the eyebrows to such an extent that excess tissue is pushed into the upper eyelid.
The plasma generated by the ionization of the gaz creates a sublimation of superficial tissues thus creating a lifting effect.
A lentigo is a small, sharply circumscribed, pigmented macule surrounded by normal-appearing skin. Histologic findings may include
hyperplasia of the epidermis and increased pigmentation of the basal layer. A variable number of melanocytes are present; these melanocytes may be increased in number, but they do not form nests.
Lentigines may evolve slowly over years, or they may be eruptive and appear rather suddenly. Pigmentation may be homogeneous or variegated, with a color ranging from brown to black.
Multiple clinical and etiologic varieties exist. The distinction of a lentigo from other melanocytic lesions (eg, melanocytic nevi, melanoma) and its role as a marker for ultraviolet damage and systemic syndromes is of major significance.
Xanthelasma palpebrarum is the most common form of xanthoma.
The lesions appear as yellowish, flat, soft, with different form and dimension, are located mostly at the medial angle of the eyelid. It is usually bilateral and is characterized by the development of yellowish plaques related to the presence of cholesterol.
Lesions are initially situated in the medial canthus and gradually spread to all of the periorbital region in advanced forms.
Histological examination reveals esterified cholesterol deposits situated in the cytoplasm of histiocytes in the middle and superficial layers of the dermis and epidermis.
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