The exact cause of Seborrhoeic Keratosis is still unknown, but it is believed to be related to genetic factors and sun exposure.
Seborrhoeic Keratosis lesions can occur on various parts of the body. The most common areas affected include the face, neck, chest, shoulders, back, and scalp.
At Skin Revision, we use the advanced CryoPen Cryotherapy technique as the preferred treatment for Seborrhoeic Keratosis.
CryoPen involves using medical-grade liquid nitrogen to freeze and destroy the unwanted lesions.
This targeted freezing causes the cells within the growth to break down, leading to their eventual elimination of the Seborrhoeic Keratosis and the restoration of clear, healthy skin.
a) Non-Invasive and precise: CryoPen is a non-invasive procedure that requires no cutting, stitching, or anesthesia. I spray the necessary skin lesions precisely to the affected area, minimizing damage to surrounding healthy tissue.
b) Quick and efficient: The Cryotherapy, treatment sessions are typically brief and can often be completed in a single visit. However, the treatments maybe necessary if the lesions are old and large or in multiple numbers.
c) Minimal discomfort and downtime: While you may experience mild discomfort during the freezing process, most patients find CryoPen to be well-tolerated. Following the treatment, you may notice some redness, blistering, or scabbing, which will resolve naturally over time. There is usually no need for extensive downtime or recovery periods. Aftercare instructions should be followed to the letter.
The treatment for Seborrhoeic Keratosis offers exceptional outcomes, resulting in smoother, unblemished skin. After the treatment, the body’s natural healing process begins, gradually replacing the treated lesions with fresh, healthy skin cells.
A number of people believe that they have moles which they would like treated and removed. Some may even have been told by the doctor, GP, that they are benign moles. As an qualified skin revisionist I often determine that the blemishes are not moles but are Seborrhoeic Keratosis.
When it comes to treating Seborrhoeic Keratosis, I believe we are at Skin Revision, your trusted skin clinic in Beaconsfield, Bucks.
With our expertise in skin revision and cutting-edge CryoPen Cryotherapy technology, we are committed to helping you achieve the flawless, smooth and unblemished skin you desire.
Contact us today and I can discuss the skin concern you have. You may f
It is highly important that we protect our skin from the harmful UVA rays of the sun. Lack of protection from the sun can lead skin cancer in men and women. Although Seborrheic Keratosis does not lead directly to cancer, any signs of SK should be acknowledged and either removed by a skin specialist, such as Skin Revision, or at the very least be covered as much as possible whilst outdoors in the sun.
Seborrheic Keratosis are nothing to do with sebaceous (oil) glands or viral warts. It is unknown what causes them, although prolonged exposure to sunlight is highly probable.
Acne treatments at the Skin Clinic in Beaconsfield, start from £135. This still represents enormous value. It is a journey that we and all our previous and existing clients believe in. The products are paraben-free and work with your own body’s chemistry.
Seborrhoeic Keratosis can look similar to a Melanoma. It is therefore important that either your general practitioner or Dermatologist check over the lesion in order to make an accurate assesssment.
Seborrhoeic Keratosis can become a worry if they are red, itchy, sore or bleeding and so it is advisable to seek expert care from a Dermatologist in the UK
Seborrheic Keratosis (SK) can be known as seborrhoeic warts and basal cell papillomas. They are benign growths caused by a build-up of skin cells. SK are harmless, and often appear as brown or black, growths on the skin. More than half the men and more than a third of women in the UK have at least one SK. By the age of 40, 30% of the population are affected while by the age of 70 it increases to 75%. They are also found in younger people. The number of SK varies from person to person.