+65 6732 5655

Blemishes

 

Skin discolouration are indications of ageing, hormonal changes and skin disorders that are emotionally upsetting.

 

Our menu of peels and light therapy will help overcome these flaws for a beautiful even skin tone.

Why do they happen?

 

Depending on the type of skin discolouration, the causes varies. Consult our skin therapists to assess your condition for a professional advice to clear away unwanted blemishes for glowing porcelain skin.

Consultation is required to assess your pigmentation type.

Which one do you have?

  • PIGMENTATION

    Colouring of our skin where irregular dark patches mar the skin due to an excess of melanin. Essentially, melanin is produced by pigment-making melanocytes and they function as skin protectors to shield the skin from sun and UV damage. In healthy, young skin, melanin is spread out evenly on the skin’s surface, giving it a uniform color. However, damaged skin or hormonal imbalance can spark an over-production in melanin and disperse it unevenly. This is what contributes to the dark, patchy colour on the skin. Pigmentation generally shows up in the form of melasma, freckles, age spots, post acne pigmentation, post-inflammatory pigmentation, and solar lentigines.

  • POST-INFLAMMATORY HYPERPIGMENTATION

    Hyperpigmentation occurs when there is an increase in melanin production, whether internally or externally. This results in skin discoloration especially on areas frequently exposed to the sun. Post-inflammatory hyperpigmentation (PIH) manifest as small, flat spots of discoloration or larger patches of dark skin. Depending on the skin tone and severity of the condition, they may range in color from red, pink, brown or black. People who suffer from acne and those with darker skin tones are more prone to PIH. Any injuries to the epidermal and dermal layer of the skin has the potential to trigger PIH.

  • ROSACEA

    A chronic condition of the facial skin, often characterized by redness that tends to intensify overtime by taking on a ruddier appearance and visible blood vessels. This occurs in the central part of the face, including the cheeks, nose, chin or forehead. Flare-ups and remissions are not uncommon as symptoms may come and go. If left untreated, angry, red, pus-filled bumps and pimples can develop. In severe cases, the skin on the nose may grow swollen and bumpy from excess tissue. Some may also experience dryness, irritation or swollen eyes. Rosacea can often be mistaken for acne or an allergic reaction, and tends to affect individuals with fair skin who blush or get flushed easily.

How we can help you.

 

Upon consultation, we will recommend from our vast array of non-invasive treatments of chemical peels, intense pulsed light (IPL), creams and supplements to target all types of pigmentation issues, discolouration and rosacea.

 

Whether it is to treat brown spots or a combination of both red and brown spots, our avant-garde treatments are designed to effectively break down excess melanin that causes discolouration.

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After 5 Chemical Peels

After IPL

Other Skin Concerns

Acne Scars

Scars [keloid / hypertrophic / atrophic / et al]

Lesions [skin tags / moles / warts]

Eczema

+65 6732 5655

 

Mandarin Gallery

333A Orchard Road #03-36

Singapore 238897

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  • PIGMENTATION

    Colouring of our skin where irregular dark patches mar the skin due to an excess of melanin. Essentially, melanin is produced by pigment-making melanocytes and they function as skin protectors to shield the skin from sun and UV damage. In healthy, young skin, melanin is spread out evenly on the skin’s surface, giving it a uniform color. However, damaged skin or hormonal imbalance can spark an over-production in melanin and disperse it unevenly. This is what contributes to the dark, patchy colour on the skin. Pigmentation generally shows up in the form of melasma, freckles, age spots, post acne pigmentation, post-inflammatory pigmentation, and solar lentigines.

  • POST-INFLAMMATORY HYPERPIGMENTATION

    Hyperpigmentation occurs when there is an increase in melanin production, whether internally or externally. This results in skin discoloration especially on areas frequently exposed to the sun. Post-inflammatory hyperpigmentation (PIH) manifest as small, flat spots of discoloration or larger patches of dark skin. Depending on the skin tone and severity of the condition, they may range in color from red, pink, brown or black. People who suffer from acne and those with darker skin tones are more prone to PIH. Any injuries to the epidermal and dermal layer of the skin has the potential to trigger PIH.

  • ROSACEA

    A chronic condition of the facial skin, often characterized by redness that tends to intensify overtime by taking on a ruddier appearance and visible blood vessels. This occurs in the central part of the face, including the cheeks, nose, chin or forehead. Flare-ups and remissions are not uncommon as symptoms may come and go. If left untreated, angry, red, pus-filled bumps and pimples can develop. In severe cases, the skin on the nose may grow swollen and bumpy from excess tissue. Some may also experience dryness, irritation or swollen eyes. Rosacea can often be mistaken for acne or an allergic reaction, and tends to affect individuals with fair skin who blush or get flushed easily.

  • PIGMENTATION

    Colouring of our skin where irregular dark patches mar the skin due to an excess of melanin. Essentially, melanin is produced by pigment-making melanocytes and they function as skin protectors to shield the skin from sun and UV damage. In healthy, young skin, melanin is spread out evenly on the skin’s surface, giving it a uniform color. However, damaged skin or hormonal imbalance can spark an over-production in melanin and disperse it unevenly. This is what contributes to the dark, patchy colour on the skin. Pigmentation generally shows up in the form of melasma, freckles, age spots, post acne pigmentation, post-inflammatory pigmentation, and solar lentigines.

  • POST-INFLAMMATORY HYPERPIGMENTATION

    Hyperpigmentation occurs when there is an increase in melanin production, whether internally or externally. This results in skin discoloration especially on areas frequently exposed to the sun. Post-inflammatory hyperpigmentation (PIH) manifest as small, flat spots of discoloration or larger patches of dark skin. Depending on the skin tone and severity of the condition, they may range in color from red, pink, brown or black. People who suffer from acne and those with darker skin tones are more prone to PIH. Any injuries to the epidermal and dermal layer of the skin has the potential to trigger PIH.

  • ROSACEA

    A chronic condition of the facial skin, often characterized by redness that tends to intensify overtime by taking on a ruddier appearance and visible blood vessels. This occurs in the central part of the face, including the cheeks, nose, chin or forehead. Flare-ups and remissions are not uncommon as symptoms may come and go. If left untreated, angry, red, pus-filled bumps and pimples can develop. In severe cases, the skin on the nose may grow swollen and bumpy from excess tissue. Some may also experience dryness, irritation or swollen eyes. Rosacea can often be mistaken for acne or an allergic reaction, and tends to affect individuals with fair skin who blush or get flushed easily.

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CONTACT US

 

+65 6732 5655

 

Mandarin Gallery

333A Orchard Road #03-36

Singapore 238897

 

 

SIGN UP OUR MAILING LIST