Chemical Peel: Q&AAsk a Question
6 Doctor Answers | Asked by anon
A lunch time peel is a peel that can be done in less than thirty minutes but , in my opinion, still gives a noticeable outcome. A Glycolic acid peel kind of fall into this category but is so weak, in my opinion, doesn't really count. I use the Vitality Peel or Vi Peel. It contains a combination of TCA, Phenol, Salicylic and Retinoic acids. It causes redness when applied that dissipates within a few minutes to at most an hour. Application takes just a few minutes so you literally can...
There are many kinds of peels, ranging from glycoic to TCA to phenol. Glycolic peels are generally very mild and require several treatments. However, glycolic peels have little to no recovery period and you can return right back to your regular activities. TCA peels are moderate in affect, but require about a week for recovery, since your skin will actually peel and you will have areas where it will be obvious for a few days that you have had a treatment. Phenol peels are stronger in...
Lunch time peels is a marketing term, but they frequently utilize light peels such as glycolics. They are quick peels with no downtime.
Lunch time peels are commonly known as glycolic or fruit acid peels. They are quick and easy treatments that can be performed in less than an hour. There is usually no downtime and most people go back to work with none or little makeup coverup.
Chemical peels have been around for decades. They have been used for brightening the skin, adding luster, sheen, evening out pigmentary irrregularities and softening the appearance of fine scars and wrinkles. Depending upon the intended depth of penetration, peels are commonly divided into superficial, medium, and deep. Lunchtime peels fall into the category of superficial peels, and as the name implies can be done in about ten to twenty minutes, i.e. during a lunchbreak. Nowadays,...
Hello, These are light (usually chemical) peels with little downtime. They also improve little in the way of wrinkles and pigment. They are OK at helping control active acne and minimally improving skin texture especially if repeated at intervals.