Are There Any Side Effects with the Vanquish Treatment?
Doctor Answers 4
Are there any Vanquish side effects?
Vanquish is unique in that it is the only fat reduction device on the market with so minimal side effects. The procedure feels like a warm heat lamp or like lying at the beach. A fan is directed at the treatment area to prevent sweating and hot spots. If the sweat is not wiped off, it could get got and cause a mild blister. After the treatment, there is no downtime. In rare cases especially in fibrous fat, there is the possibility of rapid fat loss causing some temporary tender bumps which resolve in 1-2 weeks with massage.
Vanquish virtually side effect free
Vanquish selectively delivers heat to the subcutaneous fat without damaging the skin and muscle. You can get a small superficial burn of the skin if the skin gets moist and heats too much but this is unusual. Also you can sometimes get small areas of inflammation where the fat was heated and this will feel like a swollen area under the skin that is firm and may be tender - this is very rare. For the most part, you get your 30 minute, painless, relaxing treatment and go on with life with no interruptions!
Vanquish side effects - rare and mild in nature
Vanquish is extremely well tolerated with few side effects, all of which are mild in nature. Vanquish treatment in non-painful.
There are risks to any procedure. Vanquish side effects are infrequent. The most significant side effect is a skin burn or blister. This occurs if sweat accumulates on the skin during treatment. This is easily avoided with proper patient monitoring during treatment.
Skin is pink and warm after treatment, this lasts typically several minutes to hours. Occasionally patients may need to use the bathroom after treatment or may feel relaxed/slightly drowsy after treatment.
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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.