liver spots

Remove liver spots

Image from ongoing user study

What is the difference between liver spots and birthmarks?

Moles and birthmarks are basically the same thing and refer to pigmented skin changes. The difference is that "mole" is a slang term for a pigmented skin lesion, while "birthmark" is a medical term for the same thing. Generally, both terms are used interchangeably, although the term "mole" is sometimes used to refer to larger, flat, or irregularly pigmented lesions, while "birthmark" refers to smaller, round, or oval-shaped, evenly pigmented lesions.

Remove moles

Two video contributions on patient cases involving the use of phlebolysis

to remove birthmarks:

A patient suffered from disturbing, sublime moleswho also occasionally attend for example clothing got stuck and could cause pain and minor bleeding. Doctor in charge, dr medical Radu Rizea, then briefly describes the Mode of action of the Phleboylser.

Dr. Wibke Cornelius, an experienced gynecologist, has specialized in, among other things Removal of birthmarks and other skin changes. In her practice she uses the innovative process of Phlebolysis a method known for its effectiveness and safety.

In rare cases, moles and birthmarks can be pre-cancerous - what a dermatologist pays attention to

The ABCDE rule is a useful tool for detecting skin changes that can indicate a precancerous stage or even a malignant melanoma (black skin cancer). It is particularly relevant for the assessment of moles, moles, but also other skin lesions.

The individual letters stand for certain criteria that should be assessed when inspecting a mole:

  • A for asymmetry: An asymmetrical shape can be an indication of precancerous lesions or malignant melanoma.
  • B for Limit: Irregular, fuzzy, or uneven borders may indicate a suspected cancerous lesion.
  • C for color: An unusual color of the mole (e.g. black, blue or red) can indicate a malignancy.
  • D for Diameter: A diameter greater than 5mm is suspicious but can also occur in harmless moles.
  • E for Development: Changes in size, shape, or color, itching, or pain may indicate malignancy.

It is important to note that none of these characteristics alone are sufficient to make a diagnosis of precancerous lesions or melanoma. A thorough examination by an experienced doctor is essential. If a mole or other skin change appears suspicious, one should immediately consult a dermatologist for further diagnostics.

Although phlebolysis is fundamentally suitable for removing benign (benign) cancer precursors such as seborrheic keratoses quickly and easily, malignant degeneration is in most cases removed by excision, i.e. surgically, to ensure that all affected cells leave the body and can no longer scatter.

Mole removal
Mole treatment
Mole removal
Mole treatment

Phlebolysis to remove liver spots and birthmarks

Phlebolysis is a minimally invasive treatment that can be used for almost all raised skin disorders and does not require anesthesia in the ongoing user study with over 1.000.000 documented cases, no scarring or disturbing side effects are known.

During phlebolysis treatment, a very fine, cold needle is inserted into the affected tissue. Electrolysis and radio waves destroy the water molecules in the fine blood vessels of the skin disorder, which also denatures the surrounding tissue and ultimately rejects it from the body. Through the natural rejection process, healthy skin is recreated under the skin disorder; there is no known scarring.

However, the treatment of liver spots is only recommended if the findings are raised. A dermatological diagnosis should be carried out in advance.

 

Advantages of phlebolysis treatment:

  • no anesthesia
  • Scar formation not known
  • gentle and painless method
  • immediately visible reaction
  • applicable to any skin
  • Burns impossible because the tool is cold
  • no bleeding
  • no risk of infection
  • Patient is in no way restricted after treatment

Images from ongoing user study. Single case report of a patient with a mole on the right forearm.

Picture 1 from July 24.09.2020th, XNUMX, Picture 2 from July 05.10.2020, XNUMX.

No conclusions can be drawn about the success of other treatments from this individual treatment case.

Interview with Andreas Oehme, co-developer of phlebolysis.

Age spots
angiomas
aphthous ulcers
Spider veins
Birt-Hogg-Dubé Syndrome
Couperose
Raised Scars
Fibroma
Fresh tick bitee
herpes simplex
condylomas
liver spots
Seborrheic keratoses
telangiectasias
Warts
xanthelasma

Images from ongoing user study

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