Coming of Age

Hello, I hope your summer didn’t go by too fast and that you’ve enjoyed it as much as I have. Here is an interesting article that I read in Natural Health. These are great tips for staying healthy and leading a less stressful life. I hope you take away from it something useful. Enjoy.

Coming of Age by Kristina Grish

Getting older isn’t about fighting time, but enjoying it. Here are 20 of the most surprising and inspiring tips on how to live a longer, healthier life.

1. Think young. Perspectives on Psychological Science recently published a study by Ellen Langer, Ph.D., a mindbody psychology professor at Harvard, about the correlation between how women look and feel after having their hair cut and colored. Salon subjects’ before and after shots were assessed by volunteers only, and those women who believed having their hair dyed made them look younger actually did look younger after the salon visit. Those who didn’t think they looked youthful with a new ’do didn’t appear so. The take-away? “Feeling young makes you look younger,” says Langer. “So act your inner age.”

2. Meditate. Ancient Taoists used meditation techniques to help maintain emotional balance, and thus good health, into old age. Cut to 2010, and Blue Cross-Blue Shield found factors that typically increase with aging—such as blood pressure, susceptibility to stress, insomnia and heart failure—actually decreased among meditators. Another recent study found that meditators have a 30 percent higher level of telomerase—the enzyme responsible for repairing telomeres, structures on the ends of chromosomes that protect them from deterioration—than those who don’t meditate. (Each time a cell reproduces, telomeres become shorter and less effective at protecting the chromosome, and this is a cause of aging.) So, hit your meditation pillow—even if it’s just for a few minutes a day.

3. Be consistent in the kitchen. Don’t pay attention to your diet one minute, and then ditch your good-eating habits the next. “This can create a sugar imbalance, which causes confusion, headaches and fatigue—characteristic features of aging brain syndrome,” says Naheed Ali, M.D., author of Diabetes and You: A Comprehensive Holistic Approach (Rowman & Littlefield).

4. Stop multitasking . Cramming a lot of to-dos into a limited amount of time gives us the false impression that we’re über-efficient. But studies show chronic multitaskers have elevated cortisol levels, more incidences of depression and weaker immune systems—all of which can diminish cognitive prowess as we age. To reduce multitasking but still bang through your to-dos, jot down your tasks—but focus on three that have the biggest impact on your day or involve strategic thinking.

5. Eat your antioxidants.  These free radical foragers help delay aging and reduce vulnerability to cancer, heart disease and diabetes, so don’t just put them on your face. Keri Glassman, R.D., author of The O2 Diet (Rodale), calls these edible antioxidants “beauty foods”: dark chocolate (it contains cocoa flavanols that increase blood flow to the skin), salmon (its omega-3s prevent collagen breakdown and reduce skin-damaging inflammation) and green tea (it’s loaded with polyphenols that boost cell turnover to improve skin tone).

6.Give for giving’s sake.  “There’s nothing more health-giving than feeling useful and knowing you’ve helped someone else,” says Christiane Northrup, M.D., and author of the newly revised Women’s Bodies, Women’s Wisdom (Bantam). “But far too many people give in order to get, and don’t know it. Giving out of a sense of obligation or because you feel as though it will earn you love or respect can be a health risk.” So, go ahead and do something nice for someone—without expectations of anything in return. And don’t forget to notice how great it feels.

7. Pump some iron . The typical American gains a pound of fat and loses a half pound of muscle yearly from the age of 30 to 60, says Desmond Ebanks, M.D., former assistant clinical professor of medicine at New York Medical College. “Loss of muscular strength is a major reason that elderly people lose mobility and independence,” he says. Ebanks suggests an interval-style resistance program for the most muscle-building benefits; brief but intense bouts of strength training, lasting 12 to 20 minutes, have also been shown to preserve telomeres.

8. Learn how to feel full.  Trimming calories can help reduce cellular inflammation, which drives the aging process by causing disturbances in hormonal signaling between cells, thus decreasing the efficacy of every organ in the body. “Reducing excess calories is only possible if you’re not hungry between meals,” says Barry Sears, M.D., president of the Inflammation Research Foundation. Reach for at least 3 ounces of low-fat protein at breakfast, lunch and dinner, which increase the release of satiety

9. Confide in a friend.  “We know regular social interaction has a significant effect on long-term brain health and function,” says Michael Roizen, M.D., a Cleveland-based internist and co-author of the bestselling You series (Rodale). “But you must also have friends with whom you can be intimate and vulnerable. You need to connect with your confidantes at least six times a month.” In a landmark Harvard University study of more than 56,000 women, the absence of a single confidante, as measured in physical decline, was equivalent to being in the highest category of obesity and being a heavy smoker.

10. Get a massage.  A good rubdown does more than lower stress and make you feel like a million bucks: A 2010 study at Cedars-Sinai Medical Center in Los Angeles found that Swedish massage can improve immune function, helping your body fight off everything from the common cold to cancer.

11. Move it.  New research from The Center for BrainHealth at the University of Texas at Dallas claims that 30 minutes of aerobic exercise, three to four times a week, improves short-term memory by increasing blood flow to the medial temporal lobe—where memories are stored. Gettin’ physical also lengthens our telomeres, says Sandra Bond Chapman, Ph.D., founder and chief director of the institute, and the sooner you start, the better: Researchers recently found that women older than 70 who regularly exercised during middle age were in better health than those who didn’t.

12. Eat bitter.  Humans recognize six distinct tastes—sweet, sour, salty, bitter, savory and astringent—and each plays a role in feeding your body and mind. In terms of longevity, however, bitter-tasting foods are the best because they balance sugar cravings, support digestion and metabolize fat, says Stephan Dorlandt, C.N., a clinical nutritionist and herbalist in Los Angeles. Tasty bitters include yellow and green vegetables, such as yellow peppers, broccoli rabe, collard greens, mustard greens, radicchio and chicory.

13. Eat like an Italian . In a 2011 Rush University Medical Center study, researchers found that the Mediterranean diet, long known to be heart-healthy and reduce risk of certain cancers, is now also associated with a slower rate of cognitive decline in older people. This diet—rich in fruits and vegetables, legumes, olive oil, potatoes and fish—also helped prevent Alzheimer’s disease in subjects.

14. Keep working.  Can’t wait to quit your day job? Be careful what you wish for. New data from the United States, England and 11 other European countries suggest that the earlier people retire, the more quickly their memories decline. Researchers found that the longer subjects kept working, the better they did on memory skills tests in their early 60s. Some experts say social and personality skills known to support a healthy aging brain—like getting up in the morning, dealing with others and knowing the importance of being prompt and trustworthy—may play a role here, because these factors are highly valued in the work environment.

15. Relax your face.  It’s great to book a massage for your body, but don’t forget your face! Facial massages stimulate circulation, creating softer, suppler skin and a younger-looking complexion, says Lynn Anderson, Ph.D., N.D., R.Y.T., a naturopathic doctor and yoga and fitness instructor in Los Angeles.

16.Tell your story . Judith Kolva, Ph.D., a psychologist who focuses on aging, says adults who write down their life stories use skills highly valued by longevity experts. “Writing our memoirs helps us bestow knowledge, offer advice and give meaning to experiences—all components in aging w ell,” she says.

17. Get healthy, not skinny.  Alice D. Domar, Ph.D., executive director of the Domar Center for Mind/Body Health in Boston, says being thin doesn’t necessarily make you live longer. “Being in the middle zone of the BMI scale is actually associated with the longest life span,” she says. Just be sure to choose your calories wisely. A 2011 University of Maryland study found that eating lots of vegetables, fruit, whole grains and fish leads to better quality of life in older adults, but those who indulged in sweets had a 37 percent higher risk of death.

18. Prepare your body to sleep.  Logging eight hours of shut-eye can make you look as much as three years younger, says Amy Wechsler, M.D., a New York City-based dermatologist. But if you have trouble relaxing into a sound slumber, prepare for it with a series of bedtime rituals: Don’t drink caffeine four to six hours before bed; eat a full meal three hours before hitting the hay; and turn off electronics an hour before sleep.

19. Believe you’re getting better with age.  Dilip Jeste, M.D., director of the University of California, San Diego’s Stein Institute for Research on Aging, says people who think they’re aging well aren’t necessarily the healthiest physically. “Yet they generally possess a positive, yet realistic, attitude about their lives and an ability to adapt to change,” he says. Tend to look at the glass as half empty? Try writing three positive things that happen each day in a journal to help redirect your thoughts.

20. Have a beer . Scientists at the University of California, Davis, found that beer is a substantial source of silicon, which stimulates the production of collagen to keep bones strong and joints healthy by maintaining flexibility in cartilage. The study found that most beer brands contain between 6 milligrams and 57 milligrams of silicon per liter, and those with high levels of malted barley and hops have the most. We say go organic and drink in moderation. If you’re not down with a brew, silicon can also be found in foods like bananas and brown rice.

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the importance of regular peels & daily care

Human skin is a dynamic organ ever changing in appearance as new cells are born at the basil layer of the epidermis and travel up toward the stratum corneum.  As a result, if a patient has only one professional treatment and does not take care of their skin on a regular basis, any benefits that were achieved will be lost.  Caring for teeth is a similar endeavor; if one sees a dentist twice a year but doesn’t brush and floss at home, their teeth will still be unhealthy.  It is the synergy between daily used of a targeted home skin care regimen and regular visits to your skin health clinician for peels that lead to continuous healthy, glowing skin.

The frequency of professional treatment is based on the conditions to be address not the product used on the skin.  For aging skin, it is recommended to have a professional treatment once a month, unless there is extensive skin discoloration.  If the patient is looking to treat visible aging as well as hyperpigmentation, it is wise to begin treatments at three weeks intervals to better address the pigment issues.  Once the pigment is resolved, the patient can be moved to monthly visits.



Smart Skin care

Smart Skin care

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Does your broad spectrum sunscreen protect the skin from all of the harmful UV rays we come in contact with every day?

rePAIR and protect promotion


Does your broad spectrum sunscreen protect the skin from all of the harmful UV rays we come in contact with every day? The truth is no broad spectrum sunscreen can protect the skin 100% from UV rays, but we can raise the level of protection by adding potent antioxidant correctives to our patients’ daily care regimens.


 By pairing any of the PCA SKIN broad spectrum sunscreen products with C-Quench® Antioxidant Serum, Rejuvenating Serum or Intensive Clarity Treatment: 0.5% pure retinol night, all potent stem cell correctives, you can add an extra layer of defense against UV-related skin concerns.

By purchasing any PCA SKIN stem cell corrective with any PCA SKIN sunscreen, you will receive a 20% discount off of the pair.  This offer is extended until August 31st 2013.

Learn more about these stem cell extract correctives

C-Quench® Antioxidant Serum


C-Quench® Antioxidant Serum

  • Lilac leaf stem cell extract offers powerful antioxidant protection and boosts collagen deposition.
  • Resveratrol, glutathione, L-ascorbic acid and ergothioneine provide additional antioxidant protection.


Rejuvenating Serum


Rejuvenating Serum

  • Grape fruit stem cell extract supports healthy cell function and protects against damage to the skin.
  • Epidermal growth factor (EGF) helps minimize the appearance of fine lines and wrinkles.


Intensive Clarity Treatment: 0.5% pure retinol night


Intensive Clarity Treatment: 0.5% pure retinol night

  • Lilac leaf stem cell extract inhibits P. acnes bacteria, minimizes inflammation and supports wound healing.
  • 0.5% pure encapsulated retinol promotes a clear complexion and an even skin tone.

  Call our offices 631-744-5082 or stop in to pick up yours today.


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Post Inflamatory Pigmentation

Post -inflammatory hyperpigmentation (PIH) is pigmentation deposited as a result of surface irritation or abrasion of the epidermis.  It is characterized by darkened areas at the site of the trauma.  Just like any form of hyperpigmentation, PIH is a natural response to cutaneous inflammation that protects the skin’s DNA from damage and mutation.  Acne, being an inflammatory skin condition can trigger the onset of PIH and is often referred to as “scarring” by patients.  Although PIH is not an actual scar, its presence can remain on the surface of the skin without proper implementation of corrective daily care products.  We recommend these PCA Skin products to eliminate or decrease PIH.

BPO 5% cleanser-penetrates pores to eliminate existing and prevent further breakouts.

Purifying Mask- increases cellular turnover, leaving a clear, even complexion.

Pigment Gel- detoxify, exfoliates and removes impurities.


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Things that make you say, humm..

Here is something I found very interesting in “Natural Health Magazine”

The 10 secrets of people who never get sick

1-They stress less.  A diet rich in fruit & veggies is crucial as is laughing and of course exercise is the best way to chill out.

2-They sprinkle brewer’s on food.  Just one tablespoon has almost a full days supply of B vitamins.  Apparently a depleted supply of B (which stress can cause), will compromise your immune system.

3-They eat less.  Calorie restriction is linked to a lower incident of health related illnesses and longer life span.

4-They embrace bacteria. “Good” germs can improve your metabolism , enhance your immunity and reduce inflammation.

5-They opt for herbal remedies.  One quarter of all prescription drugs are derived from plants.

6-They make friends a priority.  Studies show that people with stronger friendships tend to have a more robust immune.

7-They stay PH balanced. The body is healthiest when its systems are functioning midway between completely acidic and completely alkaline.

8- They eat garlic. Garlic can act as a powerful antioxidant.

9- They detox regularly.  Chances are good that your health will improve if  you lower the levels of synthetic chemicals in your body.

10- They take more naps.  Sleep deprivation has the same biological effects on the body as stress.Image

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Cleansing Tips from Nicole

It seems these days everywhere you turn, someone is either on a cleanse or talking about doing one. Many people question the efficacy of these cleanses and are skeptical of the results.  I have done several in my lifetime, some have been very rigid and difficult and others more flexible. One thing I know for sure is that after a cleanse, I always feel better. I feel more focus and clarity, more energy, lighter and overall, happier. It is hard to convey this to someone who has never done a cleanse but if you speak to others who have, most of the time you hear the same positive message. This is not to say that I always lead a perfectly regimented, health obsessed lifestyle. I do slip into old habits of overindulgence especially with coffee (Starbucks!) and alcohol and at times, like most of us, I feel stuck in it and sluggish. This is when I know it is time for me to renew the commitment I have to myself to nurture my body and my spirit. I know it is time to pull back and assess what I am doing that is good for me and, of course, what I am doing that is harmful. Usually this begins with a cleansing period. For me it is like cleaning my house or reorganizing my closet because the mess is piling up.

There are certain foods that tax the body which we should generally avoid but definitely cut out while cleansing.  Animal Products like meat, poultry, fish, eggs and especially dairy are hard for the body to process or digest and can wreak havoc on your intestines. Sugar, alcohol and caffeine can lead to unstable energy levels throughout the day and gluten, which is found in wheat and a few other grains, can cause inflammation.

Maybe you have recently felt compelled to try to do a cleanse.  Maybe the thought of doing one scares you a little or you feel that you aren’t up to a challenge.  Not all cleanses are terribly difficult but they are extremely personal.  It takes commitment, at least a little perseverance and an honest belief in why you are doing it. You may decide to start slow or you may jump right into austere measures to achieve your cleansing goals, but there are a few helpful tips that repeat cleansers, like me, have come up with to support our fellow cleansers.

  1. First things first, if you can, get rid of any foods in the house which are not on your cleanse regimen. Hide them or put them away, out of reach, where you won’t be tempted.
  2. Do it with a friend! It always helps to have a shoulder to lean on. When you’re feeling stressed out or just having a weak moment, reach out. There are also lots of sites online where people come together to chat about their experiences and show support.
  3. Ease into it! Start cutting out problematic foods from your diet prior to cleansing.  A slow transition will make it easier to attain your goals.
  4. Prepare! It helps to prepare any food you may be having during the day in advance. Don’t wait until you’re starving! Also, prepare for social occasions. Bring your snacks or meals with you if you can or make sure there will be something accessible for you while you’re out. Many shops carry healthier food choices these days, like raw veggies, fresh fruit or nuts.
  5. DRINK WATER!!!!! At least 64 ounces per day. You can include most herbal teas in the tally but it is essential to hydrate. Water helps remove waste from your cells, it flushes out your system and aids in the metabolism of fat.
  6. Exercise at least 4 times a week until you sweat. Sweating helps remove toxins through the skin. This will speed the cleansing process and make you feel better sooner.

Although I have not set a start date for my next cleanse, I am working on doing one within the next couple of weeks. I will be doing an Isagenix 9-day cleanse which has worked really well for me in the past. My goal is to lose 10 lbs. and to detoxify my system. I like the Isagenix 9-day cleanse because it is not a fasting cleanse or strictly liquid and it provides me with all my nutritional needs. My skin really glows afterwards and of course, I feel terrific. I am looking forward to keeping you posted on my progress with this endeavor and from hearing more about your cleansing experiences.

Nicole at Lifetime Laser


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How To Beat The Winter Skin Blues

Hello again.  Here we are in the thick of winter and even though it has been pretty mild, I’m sure most of us are combating the irritating dryness of our winter skin. There are many reasons why our skin can become dry and I found a terrific article online with a great summary of these causes.  I have included it in this blog because I found it also has excellent advice on how to treat dry skin. Here at Lifetime Laser, as you know, we carry PCA Skin products, a professional skincare line with the best moisturizers I have ever used.

Not all moisturizers can be considered equal.  Just because a lotion is thicker does not mean it has a greater hydrating effect.  A lightweight formula with the right ingredients can be even more effective than its counterpart.  Quality ingredients are important and should be what you are looking for in a moisturizer.  Richer creams generally prevent moisture from evaporating while using ingredients like lanolin and petrolatum.  Lighter creams use humectants like hyaluronic or lactic acid to pull and hold moisture in to the skin.

PCA Skin’s “Body Therapy” uses 12% lactic acid in its formula which dramatically increases hydration and encourages cellular exfoliation like no other moisturizer. We also carry other wonderful PCA Skin moisturizers and serums with quality ingredients such as marigold, lemongrass, vitamin A and shea butter. Formulas with collagen stimulators like the phytohormone, genistein and antioxidants are also very effective.

We are currently running a special on “C-Quench Antioxidant Serum” an antioxidant serum which provides skin strengthening for the face, neck and chest.  Its humectants ingredients help the skin attract and hold moisture. Its advanced blend of antioxidants fights free radicals, smoothes fine lines, minimizes pores and plumps and strengthens the skin.  We regularly sell this product for $74.00 but this month it is on sale for $56.00.

I encourage you to read the following article and to visit our website for all of our latest specials. For more information on these products or to purchase, I have provided this link to our online Lifetime Laser Store.  Hope to see you soon!

Winter Skin Survival Guide

By Stacey Colino

Learn how to prevent and combat the worst winter skin symptoms.

Facts About Dry Skin

Dry, irritated skin is your body’s way of sending an SOS signal―and it’s not just a matter of comfort. “Well-moisturized skin provides a barrier that keeps out infectious bacteria, viruses, and fungi, and it protects against friction,” explains Kelly M. Cordoro, an assistant professor of dermatology at the University of Virginia, in Charlottesville. With a little knowledge, you can answer your skin’s distress call and enjoy a smooth season.

Skin Basics
The skin’s moisture levels are controlled by lipids, oily substances produced by the outer layer of skin, the epidermis. An epidermis that is deficient in lipids allows water to escape from the skin and evaporate, causing dryness.

Skin regenerates on a monthly cycle. It sheds the dead, flattened cells that lie on its surface to make room for new, living cells to rise. “If the dead cells don’t shed as quickly as they should, thick, dry skin can form,” says D’Anne M. Kleinsmith, a dermatologist in West Bloomfield, Michigan. This further impairs the skin’s normal barrier function. Environmental irritants such as bacteria can then sneak in, causing inflammation.

Some body parts are more prone to dryness than others, depending on their concentration of oil glands. The greatest concentrations are on the face (especially around the forehead and the nose), the chest, and the back, which all tend to have little trouble with dryness. The lower legs have few oil glands, which is why they dry out so easily. Lips have none, and unlike the skin on the rest of the body, lip tissue has no thick, protective outer layer, either. They are also constantly moisturized by saliva, then dried by breathing, which has an evaporative effect. Evaporation also dries out hands (from washing) and feet (from sweating). The thicker skin on elbows and knees has trouble retaining water, and its constant exposure to friction is also drying.

Hydration is important not only for skin’s health but also for its appearance, says New York City dermatologist Doris J. Day: “When skin is dehydrated, it droops and sags. It looks older, and wrinkles are more pronounced.”

Causes of Dry Skin

Many different factors cause dry skin.  Here are the most common.

Age: As estrogen production decreases in women, particularly as menopause nears, the skin produces fewer lipids. As you get older, cell turnover also slows down, resulting in more flakiness.

Genes: Some people are more genetically predisposed to skin dryness than others. It could be as simple as having fewer oil glands. Or you could be one of the millions of Americans who suffer from eczema, a skin disorder that is often hereditary.

Weather changes: “Chilly temperatures, cold winds, low humidity, and dry indoor heat (particularly the forced-air type) cause water to evaporate from the skin because there is more water in your skin than in the air,” says Cherie Ditre, an assistant professor of dermatology at the University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine.

Long, hot baths and showers: Too much washing strips the skin of its protective layer of oil, causing it to become dry. Then, as the water evaporates from the skin, it pulls more valuable moisture from the epidermis with it. Cleansing with harsh soaps can also strip lipids from the skin and increase water loss.

Smoking: Extremely toxic for the skin, smoking deprives the outer layers of oxygen and nutrients, as well as promoting premature wrinkling. In addition, “the smoke itself dries the skin’s surface,” says Jerome Z. Litt, an assistant clinical professor of dermatology at Case Western Reserve University, in Cleveland.

Bundling up in woolen clothing: Scratchy materials can rub your skin the wrong way, disrupting the barrier that keeps moisture in and causing chapping.

Chronic health conditions: Diabetes, thyroid disorders, kidney disease, and some other conditions can affect the skin’s ability to retain moisture. Some medications―including antihistamines, tamoxifen (for breast cancer), and certain antidepressants―also cause dryness.

How to Winterproof Your Skin

Slightly adjust your skin-care routine and daily habits to ward off dryness. Cleanse your face just once a day―at night, to remove dirt, impurities, and makeup―and simply rinse it in the morning. Alcohol dries the skin, so during the cold months, shelve products with high levels of alcohol, such as facial toners and astringents. Exfoliate your face and body once a week with a gentle scrub or a washcloth.

Take lukewarm showers and limit them to five minutes or less. “Just as you use hot water, soap, and scrubbing to get grease out of dishes, you can wind up removing natural oils from your skin by using these things during bathing,” says Barbara R. Reed, a dermatologist in Denver. If you prefer baths, add colloidal oatmeal, which is moisturizing, soothing, and particularly helpful if your skin is chapped.

Replenish the moisture that you remove from your skin by washing. Drinking plenty of water isn’t enough by itself. “If you are well hydrated, the skin will be healthier, but it does not make a difference to the outer layers of the skin,” says dermatologist Doris J. Day. “You still need to use a moisturizer on the surface.” During the colder months, moisturize your body at least twice a day―immediately after showering and before bedtime. “The drier your skin, the thicker the lotion should be,” Reed says. “If you are very dry, you should be dipping into a jar, not squirting lotion out of a bottle.”

Put on thin white cotton gloves over moisturized hands. It’s been said before, but this really works to heal very dry skin. Dampen your hands, apply a rich ointment, and then wear the gloves for a few hours. For rough patches, such as on elbows, lock in moisture with petroleum jelly.

Try a humidifier in your bedroom if you don’t have one in your central heating system. But be vigilant about keeping it clean: “Different molds, fungi, and bacteria can grow in a humidifier,” says Kelly M. Cordoro, an assistant professor of dermatology at the University of Virginia, in Charlottesville. To prevent yours from becoming a germ haven, change the water daily and clean it every three days.

Cover up before heading outside. Leather gloves keep hands from chapping (the leather provides a better barrier to moisture evaporation than cotton), and wax-based products like lipstick and lip balm provide moisture and wind protection. Just as you shouldn’t wait until you are thirsty to drink water, don’t wait until your skin and lips are dry before moisturizing.

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We’ve launched our new website!

Hello, from Lifetime Laser. I hope all your holidays were fantastic and brought you warmth and joy. I wanted to take a minute to let you know about the new website we’ve launched. We spent a lot of time going over it and making lots of changes to make it easier to navigate. On the new website it will be much easier to get all the latest information about our services. You will be able to find all of our specials on our specials page and there is a link to our printable coupons! You will also find a link for our new online store where you can purchase all of our skincare products and cosmetics with free shipping. Now, when you run out of product, there is no need to wait until your next appointment or to make a special trip, just click on the link from our website and have it shipped right to your door! You can also purchase gift certificates on our site too! Want to find out more about the staff? Just click on the about us tab and you will find a link to the staff bios as well as photographs of each of us. The site is also accessible from your mobile browser. On your way to an appointment and can’t find us? Go to the website and there is a map of our location as well as our contact information. There is even a link that can provide you with directions to the office. I hope you will enjoy using the new website and we promise to maintain and update it frequently. I look forward to seeing you soon!

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