LED light-acne

Work by NASA proposed that Light Emitting Diodes (LEDs) had potential benefits in the medical community. Using this knowledge coupled with the understanding of how light interacts with the body new LED devices came on the market. Blue Kills acne bacteria. Red  Stimulates collagen formation. Anti-inflammatory.



LED light treatments

What can I expect from LED light treatments?
It depends on the specific condition of the skin you need to treat.
1. Skin rejuvenation treatments using red and near infrared light will have a significant effect on periorbital wrinkles, will help to reduce pore size, improve skin tone and texture, and give a vibrant, healthier-looking skin.
2. Combining blue and red helps remove the bacteria that cause the redness and inflammation of acne, helping to minimize the redness of acne lesions, promoting healing and thus giving clearer and healthier skin.

The adnantages of LED light

  • Stimulate the bodies own cellular mechanisms by photomodulation
  • Not a laser or an IPL so no heat, no side effects or downtime.
  • Non-invasive, non-ablative safe therapy
  • No damage to sub-dermal tissue
  • Relaxing and calming experience
  • Compatible with existing skin rejuvenation techniques such as Botulinum Toxin IPLs, laser resurfacing and cosmetic surgery such as blepharoplasty and breast reduction and augmentation
  • Allows treatment of large areas such as the face and chest
  • Simple to operate

Acne treatment
Blue light  (each 10min)
10 x Abo 450CHF

Collagen stimulation treatment
Red light (each 15min)
5x Abo 400CHF


Studies

Acne (Mild to Moderate Acne Vulgaris)
Sadick NS. Handheld LED array device in the treatment of acne
vulgaris. Journal of Drugs in Dermatology. 2008; 7: 347-350
Lee SY, You CE and Park MY. Blue and Red Light Combination LED
Phototherapy for Acne Vulgaris in Patients with Skin Phototype IV.
Lasers in Surgery and Medicine. 2007; 39: 180-188
Tremblay JF, Sire DJ, Lowe NJ and Moy RL. Light-emitting diode 415
nm in the treatment of Inflammatory acne. Journal of Cosmetic and
Laser Therapy. 2006; 8: 31-33
Goldberg DJ and Russell BA. Combination blue (415 nm) and red
(633 nm) LED phototherapy in the treatment of mild to severe acne
vulgaris. Journal of Cosmetic and Laser Therapy. 2006; 8: 71-75
Morton CA, Scholefield RD, Whitehurst C and Birch J. An open study
to determine the efficacy of blue light in the treatment of mild to
moderate acne. Journal of Dermatological Treatment. 2005; 16:
219-223

Light Only Skin Rejuvenation (Periorbital Wrinkles)
Sadick NS. A study to determine the efficacy of a novel handheld
light-emitting diode device in the treatment of photoaged skin.
Journal of Cosmetic Dermatology. 2008; 7: 263-267
Baez F and Reilly LR. The use of light-emitting diode therapy in the
treatment of photoaged skin. Journal of Cosmetic Dermatology.
2007; 6: 189-194
Lee SY, et al. A prospective, randomized, placebo-controlled,
double-blinded, and split-face clinical study on LED phototherapy
for skin rejuvenation: Clinical, profilometric, histologic,
ultrastructural, and biochemical evaluations and comparison of
three different treatment settings. Journal of Photochemistry and
Photobiology B. 2007; 88: 51-67
Bhat J, Birch J, Whitehurst C and Lanigan SW. A Single-Blinded
Randomized Controlled Study to Determine the Efficacy of
Omnilux Revive Facial Treatment in Skin Rejuvenation. Lasers in
Medical Science. 2005; 20: 6-10
Russell BA, Kellett N and Reilly LR. A study to determine the efficacy
of combination LED light therapy (830 nm and 633 nm) in facial
skin rejuvenation. Journal of Cosmetic and Laser Therapy. 2005; 7:
196-200
Kim JW. Clinical trial of Non thermal 633nm Omnilux LED array
for renewal of Photoaging: Clinical Surface Profilometric Results.
Journal of the Korean society for Laser Medicine and Surgery. 2005;
9: 69-76