Finally, effective cellulite treatment Cellulite affects nearly all adult women of all races. Characterised by a dimpled 'cottage cheese' look, cellulite appears most commonly in the thighs and buttocks. While it does not represent a health threat, cellulite is aesthetically unappealing, and a source of embarrassment to many women. Despite its prevalence, and repeated attempts to find a surefire treatment, no solution has adequately countered cellulite. Until now.
3D Lipo radiofrequency therapy is able to change the shape of fat cells and shrink and remodel the connective tissue that forms this unsightly condition. This technology presents a non-invasive, effective and long-lasting way to reduce the appearance of cellulite. For a firmer, more proportioned body.
You may be dissatisfied with the appearance of your body. Although you may watch your weight and work out, you do not have the shape you desire. Isolated pockets of fat have collected in different places, giving you a bulky look. Possibly due to heredity, this accumulated fat can remain unaffected by both diet and exercise.
3D Lipo radiofrequency can help reduce the unsightly bulges that make you uncomfortable in your clothes. Gently reshaping your body, 3D Lipo non-invasively improves your body’s contours, even reducing excess inches. The procedure gives you a sculpted look – without incisions, pain or downtime.
3D Lipo radiofrequency employs three mechanisms to improve cellulite symptoms and reduce fat. It applies deep dermal heating to the fat bundles (a) to bring about new collagen formation and skin remodeling. Stimulating enhanced blood circulation, the procedure also helps drain trapped fatty deposits and toxins. Finally, its thermal activity serves to shrink fat cells (b).
3D Lipo can be used to improve contours anywhere on the body. It is frequently performed to give the abdomen a flatter and smoother profile, to slim the hips and thighs and firm the upper arms.
The body’s muscles are wrapped in a padding of fatty connective tissue. The fatty cells of the padding, bathed in a liquid medium, are held in place by a network of fibers, nourished and cleansed by body fluids. When this process is slowed down, the tissue is flooded with waste materials that thicken into a gelatin-like substance, forming pockets which migrate closer to the skin’s surface. The visible result: a puckered ‘orange peel’ effect on the skin’s surface.