How Many Level Speed Of Micro Needle?

How Many Level Speed Of Micro Needle?

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How Many Level Speed Of Micro Needle?
There’s no question that I’m a skin-care devotee. Not only am I constantly writing about new products, but I’m actually smearing them all over my face, too. Typically, I have about a 10-step skin-care routine both A.M. and P.M. And no, it wasn’t because of the K-beauty trend. It’s been this way since I was 18. (I’m now 31.)

For all of the oils, serums, and scrubs I’ve tried, loved, or abandoned, I’ve never really felt comfortable with anyone touching my skin, let alone getting a professional facial. I can’t help it; I just hate when people touch my face. I’m convinced that they’re going to make it worse.

So when I first heard about at-home microneedling—an affordable way of giving yourself what’s normally a $250 in-office dermatologist treatment—I jumped at the chance to try it. If I could use one of these dermarollers for facial-like results without letting anyone touch my face, I was in.

 

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What is microneedling?

Let me back up. First, it’s important to know what microneedling is so you can understand how it works, and also why I’d be interested in putting a ton of, well, needles into my face. Microneedling is when you use a dermaroller or microneedler over areas of the skin. The little hand-held device looks a lot like a miniature paint roller covered in metal spikes.

Kerry Benjamin, founder of Stacked Skincare, tells SELF that the purpose of microneedling is two-fold: to stimulate collagen production and to increase the absorption of skin-care products. Good news: At-home microneedlers have much smaller needles than the tools in a dermatologist’s office, so they aren’t supposed to hurt. (But more on in-office stuff later.)

Does microneedling actually work?

Louis Bucky, M.D., a plastic surgeon in Philadelphia, also tells SELF that at-home kits aren’t really effective. According to Bucky, all you’re getting is a bit of microdermabrasion or a light exfoliation of dead skin cells on your face. But Bucky says this isn’t the same level of microneedling that he offers in his office.

My at-home results were incredible.

OK, listen, I know there’s no legit science behind it. And as a health nerd, I’m a snob when it comes to seeing the science, so I was dubious at best. But I followed the regimen Benjamin and I put together for my skin type for a week and hoped for the best. It consisted of a couple of different serums to treat my few wrinkles, really dry skin, and a bit of hyperpigmentation from too many summers in the sun.

Not only did this roller not hurt (whereas, if I’m real-talking, the other ones I tried actually did), but after a few uses, I legitimately had glowing skin. Think: baby’s butt on steroids. I’m lucky that my skin’s pretty good to start with, but this was next level. Curious why at-home microneedling gets a bad rep, I asked Sadick what he thought of at-home dermarolling’s efficacy after I had microneedled.

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