Project Description

Permament Hair Removal & Skin Rejuvenation


Intense Pulsed Light (IPL) permanent hair reduction is an innovative, reliable and safe technique for eliminating unwanted hair from your body. IPL is a proven, effective and permanent hair reduction treatment. Compared to other hair removal methods, it is usually evaluated as the most effective and least painful. IPL works best on fair skin and and dark hair. On average you will require 10-12 treatments and will need to visit us ideally on a monthly basis until you have the desired results. Thread vein removal and toe fungal may vary more in the number of treatments required depending on each client’s history.

We guarantee up to 80% reduction after 10 treatments or your money back!

How IPL Hair Removal Works

Permanent hair reduction using Intense Pulsed Light works on the principle of exposing the area where hair reduction is desired to a series of very short pulses of concentrated light. The energy is converted to heat in the hair and base of the hair follicle, which stops the process of hair growth. Very short bursts of broad spectrum light are applied to the treatment area and passes through the skin. The energy of the light is absorbed by areas where melanin is concentrated, in hair and the bulb at the root of the hair shaft. The light energy converts into heat energy. This heat damages the hair-producing capability of the hair follicle. The very short, high-intensity bursts of light used in Intense Pulsed Light treatment mean that the effect on the skin surrounding the hair is minimised. Most of our customers evaluate the discomfort level of the treatment as being significantly less than other hair removal methods such as waxing or plucking. Intense Pulsed Light is a permanent hair reduction technique based on light and the principle of selective photothermolysis. The hair absorbs the light, which is then converted into heat. The light energy heats the hair follicle and inhibits its growth mechanisms. The hair follicle has more melanin than other tissues, and therefore the light is absorbed by its pigment, but not by surrounding tissues. This is why this technique is called “selective” photothermolysis.