IPL (Intense Pulsed Light) is a non-invasive and painless technology that uses high-intensity light to target and destroy hair follicles, resulting in permanent hair reduction.
IPL hair removal can be used on most areas where unwanted hair is growing, including the legs, armpits, bikini line, chest, back, arms and face.
Most users notice a rapid reduction in hair growth after just 3-4 uses, and full and permanent results are often seen after 4 weeks. Some individuals may also need occasional follow-up treatments.
If you don't like the results within 30 days, we'll give you a full refund, no hassle.
Yes, IPL hair removal is a popular, well-researched, and safe option for effective long-term hair removal.
IPL is generally painless and well tolerated by most, especially when compared to other methods of hair removal such as waxing or electrolysis. Most people describe the sensation as a mild feeling of warmth or tugging, similar to the sensation of a rubber band snapping against the skin.
Most people notice a rapid reduction in hair growth after just 3-4 uses, and full and often permanent results are often seen after 4 weeks. Some people (not everyone) may also need occasional touch-ups.
Most people experience an 80% reduction in hair growth, with many achieving permanent results. However, it's important to note that some individuals may need occasional touch-ups to maintain their results over time.
Although IPL hair removal has been around for several years, it has only recently become more popular through a combination of technological advances, the influence of social media and a growing interest in natural and sustainable beauty solutions.
Pregnant and nursing mothers. People with eczema, psoriasis, lesions, open wounds or active infections. Individuals with abnormal skin conditions caused by diabetes or other systemic or metabolic diseases. Individuals who have used steroids in the past three months. People with a history of herpes outbreaks unless preventive treatment has been administered by a doctor. people with epilepsy. Individuals with active implants such as cardiac pacemakers, incontinence devices, insulin pumps, etc. Individuals with a photosensitive disease, such as porphyria, polymorphic light eruption, solar urticaria, lupus, etc. Individuals with a history of skin cancer or areas of potential skin malignancy. Individuals who have received radiotherapy or chemotherapy in the past 3 months. In addition, we recommend consulting your doctor first if you have a specific skin condition that could affect treatment.