I have broken redish (very small) capalaries or veins around my cheeks and nostrils. What is the best laser for treating this?
Best Laser for Treating Broken Capalaries and Veins on Face?
Doctor Answers (4)
Best Laser for Treating Broken Capalaries and Veins on Face
Thank you for your question. The pulse dye laser is the gold standard treatment. I am a big fan of the vBeam Perfecta for the veins. I also like the 532 nm laser, but it is more pigment sensitive. For darker skin, I like the 1064 YAG, but it is not as good with red veins. IPL has proven effective, but to a lesser degree. Be certain to be under the supervision of a board certified dermatologist or plastic surgeon with expertise in laser procedures for the most effective and safe treatments. I hope this helps.
Laser or IPL for treating facial veins
A pulsed dye laser such as the V beam or intense pulsed light can effectively treat small veins on the cheeks and nose.
Facial vein removal with laser - broken capillaries
The pulsed dye laser is by far outstanding for facial veins and broken capillaries as it can be adjusted for both facial redness and thread veins on the face.
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What Laser for Veins on the Nose?
Hello. You have several options for treating lasers on the nose and face. The KTP, Pulsed dye and long pulsed Nd:Yg lasers are best for these type of veins.
The best at getting rid of them is the KTP and a common laser is the Laserscope Aura. Another great option is the Yag (Nd:Yg). We use the Sciton or Laserscope but there are quite a few that are good.
Finally, we would only reach for a pulsed dye laser as a last resort if the veins were right in the crook of the nose where getting contact cooling is difficult. We use the Cynosure V-Star in this case.
We are in Los Angeles and offer free consultations, so feel free to check the link below and give us a call.
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.
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