What 3 Questions Should Be Asked During a Fraxel Consultation?
Doctor Answers 3
3 Questions To Ask Your Surgeon About Fraxel Laser
I think it is great that you are being proactive about finding your own answers. The three most important questions I would recommend asking is:
1. The credentials, background and experience of your practitioner. Does he or she have case studies and/or pictures of patients similar to you.
2. How the technology works to treat your forehead scars and wrinkles. Make sure you have a good sense of the logic behind the procedure.
3. How many treatments will be needed to get the results you want.
Good Questions Before Your Fraxel
I purchased and have been using the Fraxel technology in my office since 2006. I have also been a consultant & teacher for Fraxel. The three most important questions are: Who is performing my treatment and what is his/her background & training? What is my pre-treatment preparation, including whether I am a good candidate for this treatment? What is my after-care regimen(What will I look like after and how do I care for myself)? In listening to patients who have not had a good experience with Fraxel, most of the discontent was the not knowing what to expect in the stages of healing.
I recommend a thorough discussion about pain control, before and after skin care, and what to expect both early on and later after the Fraxel treatment. A good study shows that Botox delivered before forehead scar treatment improves the results with Fraxel.
Do your research for Fraxel...
I think the best question you could consider asking are:
Do you think Fraxel will improve my forehead scars?
If so, by how much?
How many treatments do you think I will need to achieve X% improvement?
What will be the downtime and the wound care that you recommend?
I think that will be a good start.
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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.