Does V-beam work for veins on side of nose?
Does V-beam Work for Veins on Side of Nose?
Doctor Answers 7
Veins on the nose vbeam treatment
The dialated vessels around the nose can be treated with V-beam or pulse dye laser. This laser emmits a light of a single wavelength that specifically targets superficial vessels. It works best for small cherry angiomas and vessels that are more red in color. Vessels that are more purple tend to respond less favorably and need more treatments. If the vessels do not respond to laser treatment there are other options available. Consult with your doctor about these options.
In my experience, VBeam works beautifully for blood vessels on the side of the nose. I do advise patients, however, that multiple treatments are recommended for optimal results. I often find 2-3 treatments are sufficient.
V-beam for veins on side of nose
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Yes it can...
Sometimes I also use a 755 alex laser for resistant vessels. If the blood vessels are thick , we use the 1064 long pulse laser.
Vbeam laser treatment and veins on sides of nose
Yes, The capillaries or the enlarged broken vessels around the sides of the nose and upper lips and all over the face may be effectively treated with Vbeam laser treatments. It may require more than one laser treatments in order to achieve desirable effects.
Yes, the vbeam is great for facial veins
Yes the vbeam is a great option (the best actually) to treat facial veins, especially the ones around the sides of the nose
Yes, Vbeam is a great choice for veins on side of nose
The Vbeam works wonderfully for those telangiectasias (pictured) adjacent to the nose. We use them for vascular birthmarks, the pink color left in scars and strecth marks, the diffuse redness or telangiectasias in rosacea, as well as cosmetically undeisirable facial and leg veins. Go for it! It is a simple office visit and may only requre 1-3 visits for complete resolution with little to no down time.
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.