Melasma attack after summer? Find out here how to fight it back!
Last month we talked about how to prevent the appearance of hyperpigmentation on our skin due to the exposure of the UVA and UVB radiation from the sun. But, what should do if, even if we have been protected, we have suffered from the appearance of melasma?
The first and most important thing to do is to keep protecting our skin from the sun exposure and its radiation. The use of SPF 50+ sunscreen or 3D Moisturizing Sunscreen Protection is a must. It is extremely important to use in-house products that treat the skin at two different levels:
- Reducing or blocking the melanin synthesis
- Improving the cellular regeneration of the skin
3D Moisturizing Sunscreen Protection assures extreme protection while using depigmentation products, to avoid the reappearance of hyperpigmentation and to guarantee lasting results in whitening treatments. It gives a complete sun screen effect fighting against harmful radiations in very delicate skins, over scars or in areas subjected to chirurgical procedure, peel or laser treatment.
If hyperpigmentation has severely affected your skin, the fastest and most effective way to fight hyperpigmentation is with aesthetic procedures. The treatment of hyperpigmented lesions, like melasma, is one of the biggest challenges to health care professionals and requires treatment with a number of chemical substances which are capable of blocking the formation of melanin, and smoothly exfoliating the skin.
Pioneer in the use of Tranexamic acid, md:ceuticals offers the most effective solutions to block the formation of hyperpigmentation. Our products combine high concentrations of whitening, exfoliating, antioxidant and brightening active principles, acting in the different stages of melanogenesis process, blocking the appearance of cutaneous hyperpigmentations while maintaining the integrity of the skin.
Each ingredient has its unique way of intervening in enzymatic processes, to effectively block the synthesis of melanin and its transfer to the surface of the skin, avoiding the neo-production of hyperpigmentation.