Keratosis Removal – Seborrheic keratoses are benign changes of brownish or brown color that appear to be glued to the skin of an often verrucous appearance, ranging in size from a few millimeters to 2-3cm of rough surface, often covered with an easily removable oily squamous surface. They usually occur after the age of 50.
Keratoses are mostly multiple changes characteristic of the female sex in the chest, neckline and neck area. In people who have been exposed to sunlight for a long time, keratoses occur in seborrheic areas of the face as well as in the hands. Keratoses very often occur in the back region as well as on the skin of the abdomen and on the large folds. The most common problems patients report are itching in the area affected by keratosis.
The most effective removal of keratosis by cryotherapy
Keratoses are completely harmless changes but extremely ugly, so their removal is definitely recommended. It is best to remove them while they are smaller. Keratoses tend to grow and can reach 2-3cm in size. Very often they mix with young people because of the presence of melanin they can have a gray-black color.
Cryotherapy is the method of choice for keratosis removal because it is fast, painless, effective and financially advantageous, and is the only method by which keratoses are removed without scarring. The removal of keratoses by radio waves requires the use of anesthetics, while the removal of keratoses by cryotherapy does not require the use of anesthesia.
Cryotherapy removal with cryotherapy generally requires only one intervention. The use of a state-of-the-art Brymill appliance with different types of applicators allows liquid nitrogen to be applied with high control and precision without damaging the surrounding healthy skin.
SkinCare Center therapists have undergone training in the application of cryotherapy in nursing and are Brymill certified.