Cold Lazer Lipolysis Technology
Laser Fat Reduction procedure -
The noninvasive laser fat reduction treatment uses low doses of light laser therapy to target areas of the body which don't respond to normal diet and exercise. Low levels of laser energy disrupt the fat cell membranes, releasing intra-cellular fat. This causes the cell to lose its round shape by changing the permeability of the cell membrane. This does not affect the skin, blood vessels and nerves around it. Triglycerides spill out from the broken cell membranes and are released into the interstitial space, where they are slowly transported through the body's natural metabolic functions to be used by the body as an energy source. Intense exercise after treatment accelerates the breakdown and removal of fat from the area.
Treatment of Laser Fat Reduction procedure
Best results could achieve in a course of eight treatments for each body area, over four to six weeks. However it is possible to get results from as few as 4 treatments.
Since it is non-invasive and nonsurgical, there is no recovery time. Patients can immediately resume their daily activities. One to two days of discomfort is possible.
Visible reduction in body circumference, including arms, stomach, thighs, buttocks.
Fat liquefaction: effect of low-level laser energy on adipose tissue.
Neira R, Arroyave J, Ramirez H, Ortiz CL, Solarte E, Sequeda F, Gutierrez MI. "Department of Plastic Surgery, Centro Médico Imbanaco, Avenida 4-Oeste #5-274, Apto 301 B, Edificia Bosque Valladares, Cali, Colombia. email@example.com
Low-level laser energy has been increasingly used in the treatment of a broad range of conditions and has improved wound healing, reduced edema, and relieved pain of various etiologies. This study examined whether 635-nm low-level lasers had an effect on adipose tissue in vivo and the procedural implementation of lipoplasty/liposuction techniques.
The experiment investigated the effect of 635- nm, 10-mW diode laser radiation with exclusive energy dispersing optics. Total energy values of 1.2 J/cm(2), 2.4 J/cm(2), and 3.6 J/cm(2) were applied on human adipose tissue taken from lipectomy samples of 12 healthy women. The tissue samples were irradiated for 0, 2, 4, and 6 minutes with and without tumescent solution and were studied using the protocols of transmission electron microscopy and scanning electron microscopy. Nonirradiated tissue samples were taken for reference. More than 180 images were recorded and professionally evaluated. All microscopic results showed that without laser exposure the normal adipose tissue appeared as a grape-shaped node. After 4 minutes of laser exposure, 80 percent of the fat was released from the adipose cells; at 6 minutes of laser exposure, 99 percent of the fat was released from the adipocyte. The released fat was collected in the interstitial space. Transmission electron microscopic images of the adipose tissue taken at x60000 showed a transitory pore and complete deflation of the adipocytes. The low-level laser energy affected the adipose cell by causing a transitory pore in the cell membrane to open, which permitted the fat content to go from inside to outside the cell. The cells in the interstitial space and the capillaries remained intact. Low-level laserassisted lipoplasty has a significant impact on the procedural implementation of lipoplasty techniques.