Does Isolaz Only Treat Active Acne or Will It Also Help Fade Dark Spots Caused by Acne?
- Asked by birdland
- 1 year ago
IsoLaz™ is very effective in treating and reducing the appearance of acne as well as uneven skin tone
IsoLaz™ is very effective in treating and reducing the appearance of acne as well as uneven skin tone and sun damage to facial skin. Using vacuum technology, IsoLaz™ extracts dirt and debris clogging the pores while destroying the microscopic acne-causing bacteria located in the deeper layers of skin. IsoLaz™ does not help fade dark spots caused by acne, but other treatments better suited to address hyperpigmentation include laser skin resurfacing and chemical peels. Be sure to discuss with a board certified dermatologist your treatment options to address both your acne and dark spots
Isolaz Very Effective For Active Acne and Pores
Isolaz is a treatment which combines a broadband light that reduces bacteria and oil on the skin and a vacuum that removes debris from within pores. It is very effective for active acne including comedones (blackheads and whiteheads) and inflammatory acne (papules, pustules). It is less effective for fading dark spots that are secondary to acne. There are other treatments better suited for fading discoloration including topicals such as RetinA (tretinoin) and treatments such as chemical peeling and microdermabrasion. I recommend you consult with a board-certified dermatologist to see whether Isolaz is the right treatment for you.
Web reference: http://www.barnettdermatology.com/practice.php?id=32
Isolaz treats active acne
Isolaz combines a vacuum to remove debris within pores and broadband light which controls bacteria on the skin and oil production. It does not help fade dark spots caused by acne. Chemical peels and tretinoin cream would help the dark spots.
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These answers are for educational purposes and should not be relied upon as a substitute for medical advice you may receive from your physician. If you have a medical emergency, please call 911. These answers do not constitute or initiate a patient/doctor relationship.