Couperose

Treat couperose

Image from ongoing user study

What is couperose? How is it created?

Couperose is a skin disease in which fine, red veins are visible on the face. These are usually expressed by persistent redness, especially in the area of ​​the cheeks, nose and forehead. Couperose usually occurs in people with a weak connective tissue structure or a genetic predisposition. But external influences such as strong sunlight, temperature fluctuations or products containing alcohol can also play a role in the development of couperose.

Above all, these factors for the development of couperose lead to the conclusion that the affected person's metabolism plays an important role - when it comes to issues such as blood circulation, antioxidative capacities or underlying inflammation, the affected person can, for example, through diet, exercise, Stress management have a major impact on the development and healing of couperoses.

Phlebolysis in couperose

Phlebolysis is based on the fact that small vessels are destroyed - this makes phlebolysis an ideal, conceivable approach for the treatment of couperoses and rosacea (redness), which are often associated with couperoses. A sufferer's delicate, unhealthy vessels have a strong tendency to burst, causing further redness.

Using radio frequency and electrolysis, phlebolysis causes water molecules to heat up in the area of ​​the cold (!), very fine needle – this way the vessels are sclerosed without damaging the surrounding cells.

Skin disorders where fine veins are the problem can be treated with phlebolysis immediately and visibly.

The treatment is usually painless and can be carried out without anesthesia. However, you may experience a slight tingling or burning sensation during treatment. However, it is important to note that phlebolysis does not provide a permanent cure but requires long-term treatment to prevent couperose from recurring.

Images from ongoing user study. Single case report of a patient with typical couperose on both nostrils.

Picture 1 from July 03.06.2020th, XNUMX, Picture 2 from July 14.06.2020, XNUMX.

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

Couperose treatment

Difference to laser treatment?

Laser therapy uses high-energy light to destroy blood vessels in the skin. The laser beams penetrate the skin and are absorbed by the red blood cells in the vessels - the heat generated thereby boils the vessels and thus leads to the breakdown of the affected vessels.

However, the high-energy laser is also a possible strain on the surrounding tissue - it can also burn the skin. There is also a risk of scarring or discoloration of the skin. Patients with dark skin or very sensitive skin may experience undesirable side effects such as itching, pain or swelling.

The phlebolysis is very selective and finely adjustable in its area of ​​effect, so that with good handling only minimal intervention in the tissue of the body is carried out - just so that only the desired areas are changed in the desired direction.

Interview with Andreas Oehme, co-developer of phlebolysis

In a Andreas Oehme explains how phlebolysis works in a short interview:

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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