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    Frequently Asked Questions 1. Is Laser Hair Removal Permanent? Yes, it is. The hair that is killed during a laser hair removal session is dead and will never grow back. And nowadays new technology is capable of giving over 80-90% or better permanent reduction for ALL skin types, male and female, for ALL parts of the body. However don't forget that you have a lot more hair on your body than you probably imagine (hair grows in cycles so you actually never get to see all your hair at any given time) and it takes multiple sessions to kill 80-90% of this total hair. Another thing to keep in mind is that your body, as long as you are well and alive, will produce new hair. None of us had hair as babies or children but our bodies grew and shed hair over our lifetimes. This process will continue despite laser hair removal and the growth of new hair is actually why you need clean up sessions once or twice a year. 2. How many sessions do I need to achieve a smooth skin? Most people will need 6 to 8 treatments. In some areas, such as the legs, faster results will be achieved. Within three treatments, at least 40 percent of your hair will be gone forever. Within six treatments 90 percent, or higher, results will be achieved. You can expect similar results for the bikini area, under the arms, on the arms, and the facial and chest areas. The back area of men is usually more challenging and may take a few extra treatments. The results will of course vary from person to person based on age, gender, punctuality with appointments, hair color etc. 3. How long do I wait between each session? How do I know when to come for my next treatment? We like to do the first 3-4 treatments within specific intervals (4-6 weeks depending on what area it is) because we like to catch the majority of your hair in its growth cycle and kill it. After you lose more than half your hair, it is wiser to go by observation of new hair growth: when you start to see new stubble (new hair growth), you can make an appointment within the week and this timeframe will vary from person to person as well as from area to area. 4. Will I have hair between the sessions? How will I look? Your treated area will be cleared of most of the present hair during the treatment, while the rest of the treated hair will shed in two weeks leaving the area smooth and clean. Depending on the area, the skin will remain clean and smooth for around 6 to 8 weeks in total, starting with the treatment date; and the time for your next session will be when you see little fine hairs growing again. By repeating the sessions on time the area will remain hair free throughout the entire multiple session procedure and you will not need to maintain it by shaving, tweezing, waxing etc again. 5. How soon do I expect to see results? How do I know it is working for me? You will see results starting with your VERY FIRST session. The hair growth will be less and the hairs finer and weaker; your skin will become smoother; and the hair pores on your skin will become less visible after each session. The results will become more impressive with each following session. 6. What are the risks or possible side effects involved? With the right machine and sufficient experience, you will not experience any damage to your skin. All the possibilities are short term reactions such as a redness and follicular edema (which is a temporary swelling of the hair root sac with a similar overall appearance as goosebumps). These may take a few minutes to several hours to fade away. Most people can get treated during their lunch time and there will be no visible indications of a treatment when they return to their office. 7. Does Laser Hair Removal hurt? If you have tried any hair removal solution such as waxing, tweezing or electrolysis, along with any type of other laser and flash-lamp equipment, you will marvel at how painless our current, new lasers are. Any of the methods mentioned above is more aggressive, damaging and painful than a laser hair removal session . However there is some slight discomfort associated with it and this is why we recommend getting the free patch test to experience it for yourself and see if it is within your comfort levels. 8. Is Laser Hair Removal for everyone? Laser hair removal will NOT work on white, grey, light red or light blond hair follicles. Also people who are experiencing PCOS (Polycystic Ovarian Syndrome) may experience poor results unless they receive medical support along with the laser treatment. 9. Can I choose to achieve finer and less hair in some areas rather than a full removal? Yes you can. We can customize your treatment according to your needs and expectations. You can weaken and reduce your hair in any area while still leaving a certain amount. 10. I have ingrowns on my face, legs, bikini area and back. Would laser help? Absolutely. Even after one treatment you will notice that most of your ingrowns will be terminated. Within few weeks, the area will be smooth and the color of your skin will return to your original skin color. 11. How are the treatments priced? Prices are usually given per area per session. This is for the convenience of the clients of course, since as a consumer you will always have the option to stop after the number of sessions you believe are enough for you. However,  multiple area and multiple treatment discounts are also available and can be discussed in our free consultation. 12. What should I do before/after laser hair removal? Your hair needs to be as short as possible for this treatment to be effective. Therefore we do recommend you to shave at least a day or two before. Since we will cover the entire area in each of your sessions (except for clean-up sessions) we do not actually need to see the hair. Shaving it removes the surface debris and allows the laser beam to penetrate and kill the root as it should. After the treatments we advise you to treat your skin with care for the next 24 hours. Taking showers with boiling hot water, sweating excessively, rough exfoliating or products that contain a lot of chemical ingredients should be avoided since they can cause itchy, sensitive skin. After this period of time you can return to your daily habits with no danger whatsoever. 13. How about tanning? I keep hearing how it is bad for you if you are doing laser. A lot of people think tanning is dangerous combined with laser because the darker your skin, the riskier the treatment. This is completely false. We treat African American skin types every day, so dark skin is really not the issue here. The real problem is that tanning is a process that causes a lot of heat to accumulate on your skin. Laser, even though you won't feel it that way, is a source of heat as well. Therefore, you must space out tanning and laser sessions to avoid the overheating of your skin. In other words,  tanning and laser are perfectly compatible as long as you make sure there is enough time between them (usually 1-2 weeks) Blush & Bloom skin, hair and laser centre; sola road; naranpura; ahmedabad
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    Tips for hair care: How you wash your hair and the products you use can go a long way toward maintaining smooth, shiny hair. Follow these simple tips from dermatologists to maintain healthy hair. 1) Wash oily hair more frequently. How often you wash your hair should be based on how much oil your scalp produces. If your scalp is oily, you may need to wash it as often as once a day.If you have chemically treated hair, your hair may be drier, so you may want to wash it less frequently. As you get older, your scalp makes less oil, so you may not need to shampoo as often. But if you see flakes in your hair, you may not be shampooing enough. This can lead to dandruff and other scalp diseases. 2) Concentrate shampoo on the scalp.  When washing your hair, concentrate on cleaning primarily the scalp, rather than washing the entire length of hair. Washing only your hair can create flyaway hair that is dull and coarse. 3) Use conditioner after every shampoo  unless you use a “2-in-1” shampoo, which cleans and conditions hair. Using a conditioner can significantly improve the look of damaged or weathered hair by increasing shine, decreasing static electricity, improving strength and offering some protection from harmful UV rays. 4) Concentrate conditioner on the tips of the hair. Because conditioners can make fine hair look limp, they only should be used on the tips of the hair and not on the scalp or length of the hair. 5) Choose a shampoo and conditioner formulated specifically for your hair type.  For example, if you color your hair, use a shampoo designed for color-treated hair. If your hair is damaged or chemically treated, consider a “2-in-1” shampoo. Regardless of cost, many shampoo and conditioner brands provide the same benefits. 6) Protect hair when swimming.  Protect your hair from the damaging effects of chlorine by wetting and conditioning your hair before swimming. Wear a tight-fitting swim cap and use a specially formulated swimmers shampoo and deep conditioner after swimming to replace lost moisture. blush and bloom skin, hair and laser centre, sola road , naranpura, ahmedabad
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    Dermatologists often offer their patients who have hair loss the following tips. 1. Practice good hair care. Many people are surprised to learn that a hairstyle or even the way they wash and dry their hair has contributed to their hair loss. By following tips that dermatologist give their patients, you can learn How to stop damaging your hair. 2. Do not stop taking a medicine that your doctor prescribed.  Some medicines can cause hair loss. Doctors warn that you should not stop taking a medicine that your doctor prescribed if you see hair loss. Immediately stopping some medicines can cause serious side effects. If you think a medicine may be causing hair loss, talk with the doctor who prescribed the medicine. Ask if the medicine could be causing your hair loss. If the medicine seems to be the cause, ask your doctor whether you can take another medicine. 3. Realize that your hair loss may be temporary. Some things in life cause temporary hair loss. These include illness, childbirth, and stress. During a very stressful time, your body may react by causing more hairs than normal to go into resting phase. The medical term for this condition is telogen (tee-lə-jen) effluvium (ih-flu-vee-uhm). During telogen effluvium, the body sheds a dramatic amount of hair. For most people, the hair will start to grow again without any help. 4. Make an appointment to see a dermatologist. Many things can cause hair loss. If hair loss concerns you, be sure to see a dermatologist. A dermatologist can find the cause and tell you what you what to expect. Treatment for hair loss helps many people feel better. Hair loss, especially in women, can cause low self-esteem. Many women feel unattractive and embarrassed. A dermatologist can offer solutions to help you feel and look your best. blush and bloom skin hair and laser centre.
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    What is eczema? Eczema is a word that means irritated skin.  it might happen for a bunch of reasons: 1) Family: If your mom, dad, brothers, or sisters have eczema, you might get it too. 2) Asthma and allergies: If you have asthma (a disease that can make it hard to breathe) or allergies (when your immune system tries to protect you from normal things that aren't hurting you), you're more likely to get eczema. 3) Where you live: Eczema is more common in cities, polluted areas and in the northern part of the world. If you have eczema, you might not itch all the time. It's sort of like eczema goes to sleep. Certain things wake it up and make you start itching. These things are called triggers and you should try to avoid them if you can, especially if you've noticed that they make your skin itchy.    Common triggers are: -Animal dander and saliva (when a pet licks you). -Scratchy clothes (such as wool). -Sweating a lot. -Soaps -Household cleaning products. -Fruit juices. -Dust. -A cough, cold, or the flu. -u might have an allergy : An allergy is when your immune system tries to protect you from normal things that aren't hurting you. Many things can trigger an allergy and it might be hard to figure out what they are. So far, doctors have found more than 3, 000 things that can cause allergic contact dermatitis. Some common ones are: -Leather, glue, or rubber in your shoes. -Concrete. -Perfumes, even in hair and skin products. -Some medicines. -Nickel,  a metal that is in a lot of jewelry. -Foods such as tomatoes, chocolates, nuts and soy. Here are some things you can do to keep eczema away: -Stop scratching : This is hard, but it's important because it can make eczema worse. It even can cause your skin to get infected. Also, lots of scratching can make your skin tough, like an alligator. Keep your fingernails short so that if you do scratch, it won't hurt your skin as much. -Avoid triggers (things that you know make you itchy): as much as you can. -Put on thick cream or ointment to lock moisture into your skin. The kind of cream that says it's "fragrance-free" works best (that means it doesn't have any perfume in it.) It might be a little annoying when you first put it on, but it's a lot better than being itchy. Use it three times a day if you can. Your parents can help you find one that will work best. There's even a special type called a "barrier repair moisturizer" that has something in it that gives your skin extra protection. A skin doctor (dermatologist) can tell you what to buy. -Take warm baths or showers: Keep them short, and make sure the water isn't hot, which makes eczema worse. Don't use washcloths or sponges. When you get out, pat yourself dry with a towel. Don't rub your skin. As soon as you've patted yourself off, slather cream or ointment all over your body. This works best when your skin still is a little wet. -Try not to get too hot or too sweaty. It can make your skin feel prickly. -Wear non-scratchy clothes, like those made out of cotton, rather than wool. Your parents can help you find clothes that won't make you itchy. -Use "fragrance-free" soaps and detergents. Unscented won't do it; it's ;got to be fragrance-free. -Try not to stress out about your eczema. It only makes it worse.  blush and bloom skin, Hair and cosmetic centre, sola road, naranpura, ahmedabad
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    Common causes of dark circles under the eyes include: 1) Heredity: Dark circles under the eyes can appear in childhood, and are often an inherited trait. 2) Allergies: Nasal congestion can dilate the blood vessels that drain from the area around your eyes, causing them to darken. 3) Sleep deprivation is the most common cause, and the easiest to prevent, but … 4) Oversleeping can also cause dark eye circles. 5) Eczema 6) Stress 7) Anemia: Iron deficiency can prevent the blood from carrying sufficient oxygen to eye tissues. 8) Minor trauma that causes the appearance of a black eye 9) Crying 10) Lifestyle: Excessive smoking or drinking can contribute to under-eye circles. 11) Fluid retention: as may occur with pregnancy or weight gain. 12) Skin pigmentation abnormalities. The skin around the eyes is thinner, which is why blood vessels are more readily visible through it. For this reason, irregular distribution of the melanin that gives the skin its color can cause dark circles to appear beneath the eyes. This is frequently a problem for people of Asian or African descent. 13) Excessive exposure to the sun. Sun exposure encourages your body to produce more melanin 14) Age: As we get older, we lose some of the fat and collagen surrounding our eyes. This loss, combined with the thinning of our skin, magnifies the appearance of dark eye circles. 15) Mononucleosis can cause the eyes to appear puffy and swollen. 16) Periorbital cellulitis 17) Excess salt in the diet blush and Bloom skin, hair and laser centre, sola road, naranpura, ahmedabad
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    You can reduce your acne by following these skin care tips. -Wash twice a day and after sweating. Perspiration, especially when wearing a hat or helmet, can make acne worse, so wash your skin as soon as possible after sweating. -Use your fingertips to apply a gentle, non-abrasive cleanser. Using a washcloth, mesh sponge or anything else can irritate the skin. -Be gentle with your skin. Use gentle products, such as those that are alcohol-free. Do not use products that irritate your skin, which may include astringents, toners and exfoliants. Dry, red skin makes acne appear worse. -Scrubbing your skin can make acne worse. Avoid the temptation to scrub your skin. -Rinse with lukewarm water.Shampoo regularly. If you have oily hair, shampoo daily. -Let your skin heal naturally. If you pick, pop or squeeze your acne, your skin will take longer to clear and you increase the risk of getting acne scars. -Keep your hands off your face. Touching your skin throughout the day can cause flare-ups. -Stay out of the sun and tanning beds. Tanning damages you skin. In addition, some acne medications make the skin very sensitive to ultraviolet (UV) light, which you get from both the sun and indoor tanning devices. Using tanning beds increases your risk for melanoma, the deadliest form of skin cancer, by 75 percent. Consult a dermatologist if: Your acne makes you shy or embarrassed.The products you've tried have not worked.Your acne is leaving scars or darkening your skin. Today, virtually every case of acne can be successfully treated. Dermatologists can help treat existing acne, prevent new breakouts and reduce your chance of developing scars. If you have questions or concerns about caring for your skin, you should make an appointment to see a dermatologist.
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    Acne FAQ Almost everyone has had at least mild acne at some point. Acne is the most common of all skin disorders. A generation or so ago, it was thought that eating too many sweet or greasy foods caused acne; now doctors know much more about why breakouts happen and how to treat them. 1) Can what I eat cause acne breakouts? -The primary trigger of most cases of acne is the fluctuation of hormones. Hormones stimulate the oil glands to produce more sebum, which can block pores. Bacteria can then grow within the pores, causing them to become inflamed and break out. That happens at times of major hormonal change, such as during the menstrual cycle, and during the teen years, no matter what you eat. Still we advice to avoid spicy, oily and sweet food. There some evidence that certain diets may have an effect on acne, high consumption of dairy products raises the risk of getting acne because of the hormones in milk, cheese, and yogurt. However, subsequent studies have not supported the theory.Still other studies of acne's relationship to nutrition have shown that a diet with a high glycemic index, such as white breads, waffles, and other carbs, worsens acne. 2) Should I stop wearing makeup if I have acne? You don’t have to stop wearing makeup altogether, but you might try switching brands or going with a different type. If you’re noticing breakouts along the sides of your temples, hair creams or gels might be exacerbating your acne. Look for cosmetics and toiletries with the label “noncomedogenic, ” meaning that they don’t clog pores. 3) Does acne mean I’m not keeping my face clean enough? Not necessarily. In fact, scrubbing too hard at your face can aggravate your acne, and using alcohol-based astringents can dry out the skin. Acne is triggered by hormones, and while gentle, regular cleansing with soap and warm water can sometimes help with mild breakouts, more significant acne requires more than just good hygiene. 4) Why does acne appear most often in teenagers? The primary trigger for acne is fluctuating hormones -- specifically, the male hormone testosterone. (Women do have some levels of testosterone.) When teenagers hit puberty, their hormones start surging -- and often, so does acne. 5) Why do some adults have acne? Although the hormonal fluctuations that cause acne are most common during the teen years, they can also affect adults. Women may experience hormonal swings during their menstrual cycle, pregnancy, and menopause that result in acne breakouts. Acne can also be a side effect of certain medications, such as anticonvulsants and steroid drugs. Some people may also have a genetic predisposition to acne. One study found that 50% of adults with acne had a parent, sibling, or child with acne. 6) What acne treatments are best for me? That depends on many factors: your age, whether you’re male or female, how severe your acne is, and how long you’ve had it, among others. There are several options available. For mild to moderate acne, many dermatologists will start with a combination of a topical cream or gel containing either a retinoid or benzoyl peroxide along with a topical antibiotic. For more inflammatory acne, an oral antibiotic may be added. For more significant cases of acne, women may be placed on birth control pills or on the drug spironolactone, a water pill which also blocks male hormones. Severe cases of acne may be treated with the drug isotretinoin, which is very effective. However, side effects and blood abnormalities must be monitored monthly. There are also various types of light or photodynamic therapies available. 7) When should I see a dermatologist for acne treatment? If over-the-counter treatments, like products containing benzoyl peroxide or salicylic acid, along with gentle cleansing, don’t work for you, a dermatologist may be able to help. Severe acne requires aggressive treatment to prevent scarring. 8) Will my acne ever go away? Most often, acne will go away on its own at the end of puberty, but some people still struggle with acne in adulthood. Almost all acne can be successfully treated, however. It’s a matter of finding the right treatment for you. Blush and bloom skin, hair and laser clinic, sola road, naranpura, ahmedabad
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