Deborah JonesOwner & Founder - Positive Pathways
Deborah has over twenty years experience as a hands on therapist and Lecturer, you are in safe hands when looking for an advanced practitioner, her passion for electrolysis and constant commitment to client well being gives hope to anyone suffering from unwanted facial hair, with the permanent hair removal solution offered.
Deborah has been a member of the BIAE (British Institute & Association of Electrolysis) for a number of years and was honered to be elected as a board member in April 2018.
She keeps up to date with the latest skills and maintains a very high standard. Her knowledge and expertise are second to none………
Deborah provides an electrolysis service at Positive Pathways Welling and at the Holcombe Health Clinic, in Rochester ME1 2TQ
Electrolysis is commonly know for unwanted hair removal, however now becoming increasingly popular for treating the following conditions.
Here is a list of all conditions that can be treated with advanced electrolysis (ACP)
- Thread veins
- Varicose veins and spider veins
- Age Spot Removal
- Seborrhoeic Keratosis
- Dermatosis Papulosa Nigra
- Campbell de Morgan (red blood spots)
- Hairs from moles ( with doctors letter to confirm the mole is safe to treat)
15 minutes £45
30 minutes £75
60 minutes £120
warts are removed using (ACP) Advanced Cosmetic Procedures.
ACP is a procedure using is an electrical current to cauterise the blood supply to the wart, resulting in destruction of the virus infected cells in the area. The number of treatments required depends on the size of the wart.
Warts can seem harmless growths that appear from nowhere.
Common warts are actually an infection in the top layer of skin, caused by viruses in the human papillomavirus, or HPV, family. When the virus invades this outer layer of skin, usually through a tiny scratch, it causes rapid growth of cells on the outer layer of skin – creating the WART………
“HPV is ubiquitous,” says dermatologist Conway Huang, MD, an associate professor of dermatologic surgery and cutaneous laser surgery at the University of Alabama at Birmingham. “We all come in contact with it,” throughout our lives, such as when shaking hands, turning doorknobs, or typing on keyboards.
Scientists have identified more than 100 unique types of the virus. And most people will have at least one common wart at sometime in their lives, usually on their hands.
Certain forms of the virus are more likely to cause skin warts on the hands. Other forms of HPV are more likely to cause genital warts, although some strains of the virus can cause both.
If you have any type of skin wart, it means that you came in contact with a wart-causing virus sometime in the past, though it could have been months ago.
“People get warts from other people with warts, they don’t get them from frogs and toads,” says Robert Brodell, MD, a dermatologist in Warren, Ohio. “The most common way is direct skin-to-skin contact, such as shaking hands with someone who has warts on their hand. You can also get the virus from inanimate objects, like towels that have been used by someone with a wart.”
The viruses are more likely to cause warts when they come in contact with skin that is damaged or cut. Getting a small scrape or biting fingernails may bring on warts. Similarly, cuts and nicks from shaving can provide an avenue for infection. This explains why men may have warts in the beard area, while women often have them appear on the legs.
Since everyone encounters the viruses that cause warts, why do some people get skin warts while others do not? Doctors aren’t sure, but they believe that certain individuals have immune systems that are more able to fight off the viruses and prevent warts from growing.
For example, children get skin warts much more often than adults. This is probably because their immune systems have not yet built a strong defense against the numerous strains of human papillomavirus that they will encounter over their lifetimes.
Also, just as some people are more likely to get posion ivy, the genetic make-ups and immune systems of certain individuals make them more susceptible to the viruses that cause skin warts.
It is also common to see warts on multiple siblings in the same family. And children of people who had skin warts as children are often quite susceptible to skin warts themselves, Brodell tells WebMD.
Still, experts have yet to determine exactly what is different in the immune systems of people who get skin warts frequently.
If you are someone who frequently gets common skin warts, it is important to focus on prevention and treat your skin warts promptly when they do appear.
The first way to prevent skin warts is to avoid coming into contact with the virus:
• Be sure you WASH YOUR HANDS thoroughly and regularly.
• If you work out at a gym, make sure that you clean equipment before use with a clean towel.
• Protect yourself in the gym locker room and shower by wearing rubber flip-flops or sandals.
The second way to prevent skin warts is to keep your skin as cut- and nick-free as possible.
“Try to keep skin healthy and moisturised to avoid having open cuts or fissures in the skin, which would provide a portal for the virus to get into the skin,” says Sandra Johnson, MD, a dermatologist in Fort Smith, Ark.
If you suffer from skin warts on your fingers and you’re prone to biting your FINGERNAILS or pulling on hangnails, it’s in your best interest to quit the habit. Also, when shaving, be sure to use a sharp razor that won’t tear or cut your skin.
If you do get skin warts, it’s time to act quickly.
“The most important thing when you see a wart is getting rid of it immediately,” Brodell says. Warts can spread on your body if left untreated.
“Every wart is a mother wart that can have babies,” says Brodell. “You need to get rid of all visible warts whenever they appear so you don’t have more spread.”
Copy Right: Skin Problems & Treatments Health Centre