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MilenaLardi

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About MilenaLardi

  • Rank
    Junior Member

Representative Information

  • Name
    Milena Lardì
  • Location
    Milan
  • Email Address
    info@beautymedical.it

About the Representative

  • Have you Ever Had a Hair Transplant?
    No

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  1. Hello Azazegls, I agree with you that sharing this kind of information is really important. Here are the answers to your questions: 1. Chemical peeling is definitely an option that allows you to speed up the process of pigment fading. However, for detailed information about this, it would be best to contact someone who is specialized in this field, such as a dermatologist or a plastic surgeon. Of course, they must be experts who know about tricopigmentation, otherwise they will end up giving you incorrect answers like the laser company you mentioned. I can tell you that the tricopigmentation pigment is always placed on the superficial dermis, under the dermoepidermal membrane, at a depth of 0.5mm. Regardless of the number of sessions performed, the depth of inoculation is always the same. As you write, removing a tattoo with chemical peeling is impossible and dangerous, but, again, I must point out that tricopigmentation is not a tattoo. The pigments are different and the depth of ink insertion is also different. 2. The laser actually works best where it encounters dark particles, but the fact that it acts more or less well is not related to the depth of inoculation. In your case, having you undergone both light and dark pigment sessions, the laser will allow the removal of the dark one, while it may struggle on the light one. However, both pigments are designed to be re-absorbed by the body (as I explained in my previous comment). Therefore, with patience, even if the laser does not read the light pigment, it will still disappear over time. The amount of time needed changes from individual to individual. Sometimes some customers even have to undergo extra sessions because their body engulfs, and then eliminates, the pigment in a very short time. Other times it happens instead that the fading process takes longer. 3. No, the pigment is always inserted at the same depth, 0.5 mm, both for the dark and the light treatment, in each session. What happens when a light pigment is inserted where the dark one is already present is that the first one mixes with the second one, gradually subtracting the colour, until the dark one cannot be spotted anymore. However, this is not an overlap, because the level of inoculation is the same. In terms of fading, the fact that both the light and dark pigments are present does not make any particular difference. Both pigments are made to be reabsorbed and, over time, this is what happens.
  2. Hello Azazelgs, I'm here to fully answer your questions once again. This way, all other interested users will have the opportunity to be informed about this issue too. As you write, you asked us for a particularly dark tricopigmentation. To achieve this, you have undergone numerous sessions, more than it is normally necessary, and you have achieved the desired result. After a while, for the reasons that you explained, you changed your mind and wanted the tricopigmentation to disappear quickly. We have shown you all the possible ways to accelerate the natural process of pigment reabsorption (sun exposure, horsehair glove, chemical peeling etc.) and we have proposed a "in negative" treatment. For those who do not know, the in negative treatment consists in the realisation of point deposits of a skin colour pigment above the dark pigment. It is a procedure that we usually carry out on those who turn to us to correct a tricopigmentation poorly performed elsewhere. Thanks to the in negative sessions, your tricopigmentation has become much lighter and, just as you write, the result has become much less perceptible. Now, at this point, both you and we have done everything we could to help you achieve what you wanted. To make sure that what's left of your tricopigmentation ends up disappearing, you have only two options: to wait for the reabsorption process to complete itself or to undergo laser sessions. With regard to the spontaneous reabsorption process, as we have repeatedly pointed out to you, the duration of this phase varies from person to person, depending on the characteristics of the immune system and on some factors such as the number of sessions carried out. In your case, since you required a dark treatment, several sessions were carried out and, consequently, the reabsorption time is longer. In any case, the pigment is made specifically to disappear over time. As Hairthere explained in an answer to an old post from you, the pigment filtration process only allows the selection of particles that are smaller than 15 macrons. Since the macrophages of the immune system, i.e. the cells responsible for the elimination of foreign bodies, are larger than 15 macrons, then they are able to phagocyte and thus eliminate the pigment particles. This is why we talk about temporary and re-absorbable tricopigmentation. With regard to the laser, we don't know the Dutch company you're talking to, but we can assure you that the answers they've given you are absolutely incorrect. They are probably used to dealing with normal tattoo pigments and do not know the specific characteristics of the tricopigmentation pigment. Our pigment contains titanium dioxide, as you know, since we have provided you with all the certifications in this regard as soon as you have requested them. However, the titanium dioxide contained in the tricopigmentation pigment is filtered so that it is present in minimal amounts and, according to the phagocytosis process described above, can be eliminated by the immune system. In addition, the various particles of the pigment undergo an encapsulation process, which means that they get encapsulated in a gel membrane that shields them from direct contact with the skin tissue. The same applies to iron oxide. It cannot therefore be said that they are "poisonous" or "dangerous" components, to quote the words you used. A laser treatment performed by professionals allows the removal of tricopigmentation without any problem. In fact, in the case of temporary tricopigmentation, precisely because it is already temporary of its own, the laser acts even more easily. To conclude, if the issue is really so stringent for you, we recommend the laser, reiterating that it is an effective and safe choice if made by professionals. Otherwise, you just have to be a little more patient and wait for the natural reabsorption process to be completed. We will be happy to answer any further questions you may have.
  3. Hello everybody, I think it is essential to clarify a few things because there seems to be much confusion about the composition temporary SMP pigments. I am going to explain you everything about the temporary pigment used by Beauty Medical and about how this pigment gets absorbed and expelled by human body. I can only give guarantees about my pigment, and of course not about all temporary pigments. Here is a photo of the composition of Beauty Medical’s pigment. As you can see, it is composed by iron oxides and titanium bioxides. These particles undergo several phases in the laboratory: They are selected, weighed, centrifuged, encapsulated by a bio-compatible membrane so that the oxides don’t touch the skin and consequently don’t cause allergies, mixed with liquid excipients (isopropyl alcohol, soy glycerine and denatured water) and homogenized. They are then packed, sterilized with gamma rays and they undergo microbiological quality controls. The phase of filtering is essential because only the particles that are smaller than 15 micron are selected. The macrophages of our immune system have a dimension of 20 micron and can therefore absorb those particles after recognizing them as foreign bodies. Once absorbed by the macrophages of the immune system, the pigment is expelled through urine and faeces, like all other substances our body doesn’t need. There is no silicon, no substances reaching our brain. Our pigment abides by the ResAp (2008) on requirements and criteria for the safety of tattoos and permanent make-up. It doesn’t damage the body and doesn’t cause cancer. And in fact it can be used on oncological patients. Beauty Medical has been dealing with micro pigmentation for over 20 years and we can provide you with all information and documents in an open and transparent way. We think it is not fair that somebody who deals with other activities shares information in an inadequate and uninformed way in order to discredit our work. In the same way, we choose not to talk about surgeries, pharmacological therapies, etc. because we don’t deal with those activities. Of course I remain at your disposal if you need further information.
  4. Hi guys. I'm happy to be here in your forum to share my works. I will try to answer all your questions. I'm sorry for my long absence, however I promise to update daily. best regards Milena Lard?.
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