What is Plasma Skin Regeneration?What is Plasma Skin Regeneration?
First and foremost, Plasma Skin Regeneration is not a laser, pulsed light, or radio frequency procedure. Plasma Skin Regeneration has a resurfacing and rejuvenating effect by harnessing thermal energy, which is generated by the sun and naturally present around us all the time. Because the thermal energy released into the skin during a Plasma treatment is uniformly absorbed, the treated area experiences incredible collagen and elastin regeneration. The new, healthy tissue eventually replaces the wrinkled, damaged tissue.
Histologic features from a patient before treatment (A) and 3 months after 3 treatments (B) showing a reduction in solar elastosis and neocollagenesis after the 3 low-energy treatments with a plasma regeneration device (hematoxylin-eosin, original magnification 100); and polarized histologic features from a patient before treatment (C) and 3 months after 3 treatments (D) highlighting new collagen formation in the dermis (hematoxylin-eosin, polarized, original magnification *100)
What does Plasma pulse do?
To understand how PSR works a basic understanding of skin structure is required. Briefly, skin consists of 3 layers, the epidermis (uppermost layer), dermis (mid-lay) and subcutis (lower fat layer). The epidermis contains pigment-producing cells called melanocytes, which are responsible for skin colouring. The dermis is made up of collagen and elastin fibres that provide skin with strength, toughness, elasticity and pliability.
As the body ages, the appearance and characteristics of the skin alter. The epidermis becomes thinner so blemishes become more visible, and collagen in the dermis is gradually lost which contributes to the formation of facial lines, sagging skin and wrinkles.
PSR technology uses energy delivered from plasma rather than light or radiofrequency, compared to other skin regeneration modalities (e.g. radiothermoplasty). Plasma pulse works by delivering millisecond pulses of nitrogen-based plasma to the skin via a handpiece. Within the handpiece an ultra-high-frequency (UHF) generator excites inert nitrogen gas, which is converted into activated ionised gas called plasma. This plasma-containing energy is directed through a quartz nozzle out of the tip of the handpiece and onto the skin. The energy delivered produces a heating action that works at the skin’s surface to remove old photodamaged epidermal cells, and below the skin surface or dermis to promote collagen growth.
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