How long can it take for the bruising from the V Beam laser to totally disappear? It will be deep purple day of procedure, the doctor indicated. Thank you.
How Long Before Bruises from V Beam Disappears?
Doctor Answers 6
Bruising after VBeam
The bruises (ie "deep purple) after VBeam typically takes up to 10-12 days to resolve. Some doctors recommend taking Arnica (a natural herb) to decrease the bruising time. In my experience sometimes it helps and sometimes it doesn't (depends on the formulation). Talk to your doctor and see what he/she recommends.
V Beam Bruising
VBeam bruising: depends on the settings
Bruises in general can take a variable amount of time to resolve. I try to avoid bruising the face wherever possible for cosmetic reason.
Another consideration with extensive bruising is the possibility of haemosiderin staining which can persist for quite a while.
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Vbeam bruises last about a week
Vbeam can be adjusted to have no bruising at all. However, if you do bruise an area, it generally takes about a week to resolve. Taking Arnica may reduce the amount of time for the bruising to go away.
Vbeam bruises disappear in days
Any bruising from a Vbeam treatment will usually resolve in 10 to 14 days, depending on the settings used.
Bruising after VBeam resolves in 7-10 days
Bruising after V Beam laser typically resolves in 7-10 days, but sometimes can take up to two weeks. It is an expected result after V Beam, as laser energy selectively injurys the blood vessels resulting in their disappearance over time. In the past, we use to think that the more bruising, the better the outcome. BUT, recent studies have shown that we can achieve similar results with minimal bruising. The key is getting the optimal laser settings-- so find yourself an experienced physician who understands the best settings for you.
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.