When it comes to cosmetic enhancements, the less invasive the better. Non-surgical procedures are becoming more popular than ever due to their efficiency and fast recovery times; the non-invasive “stem cell facelift” is no exception. This procedure has become one of the most effective cosmetic processes for achieving facial rejuvenation.
It’s important to clearly define what a “stem cell facelift” is, as well as what it is not. A stem cell facelift is not a typical injection-based procedure where harvested fat is simply re-injected into the desired areas that need wrinkles filled or additional fullness.
Rather, a true stem cell facelift goes much deeper than that. During this innovative procedure, the stem cells that have been processed and isolated from the harvested fat are directly injected into the face.
It is important to note that although only a small amount of stem cells and fat are needed for the stem cell facelift, patients are strongly encouraged to remove more fat than will be used during their procedure so that bioinsurance for the future can be secured via stem cell storage and preservation.
Bioinsurance is a safety net for later so that personalized medical treatments, made from the patient’s own stem cells, can be used for treatments down the road. The fat storage can also be used for future cosmetic enhancements and autologous fat transfer such as permanent lip augmentation, natural breast reconstruction after mastectomy, and natural breast augmentation.
When a patient seeks stem cell injections, the very first step is to harvest excess body fat so that fat and stem cell storage can be secured with an FDA-approved facility, such as American CryoStem, that processes it for cosmetic or medical use. After the fat tissue has been harvested, the adipose derived stem cells (ADSCs) are then processed, isolated, and ready for cryogenic stem cell preservation.
Call us today at 1-866-519-3554 to find an enrolled American CryoStem physician provider near you. Doctors can click here to get enrolled as a provider.
Blog post written by John DiFolco.