Electrocoagulation is based on closing the capillaries by shearing the protein through its thermal damage. The procedure is performed using electrodes (a special needle), which touches each vessel and under the influence of electrical impulses – shearing the protein, the vessels are closed. The method used makes the procedure less painful and there is no bleeding when closing the vessels. The treatment does not require convalescence and does not exclude from home and professional duties. The skin after electrocoagulation may be slightly red and irritated. Depending on the sensitivity, the skin usually heals within one to several days.
This is one of the most effective methods of removing capillaries on the face and upper body (cleavage). The procedure is not bothersome and does not cause professional absence. Immediately after the procedure, the skin is slightly red and swollen.
When to perform the procedure
Preferably in spring and autumn when the weather is mild and average temperatures. To achieve the best results, you should have a tonic strengthening treatment. For this purpose, We particularly recommend ultrasound and “Environ treatment for blood vessels”. After carrying out the erythema disappears, and the vessels close easily and for a long time.
Recommendations for home after electrocoagulation
- do not soak the affected areas for 12 hours
- protect your face from temperature variations
- avoid effort
- do not take hot baths
- do not use the sauna, swimming pool, solarium
- use Alantan cream and / or Blemish Balm
- protect the scabs from premature scratching
Contraindications to electrocoagulation
- tan (1 month)
- applying retinol cream (stop using one month before the procedure
- alcohol consumption (24 hours before and after the procedure)
- peeling (stop using 1 week before the procedure)
- blood coagulation disorders, use of medicines that reduce blood clotting
- tendency to develop keloids
- Heart arythmia
- paroxysmal and persistent arrhythmias
- coagulation disorders
- a history of cancer
- long-term or current steroid therapy