Cellulite is the worst enemy of any woman.
Cellulite affects us all, like a plague.
It is resistant to dieting and appears in women with any type of body, which explains the interest of researchers in developing effective products to fight the most advanced cellulite.
Cellulite is a condition in which abnormal “nodules” of fat form in the midsection and thighs, more commonly in women than men.
This gives the appearance of a ruffling of the skin.
The condition is caused by abnormal physiology in the skin and subcutaneous fat. It involves a type of insufficiency in the venolymphatic system.
Mesotherapy injections are given to improve the venous and lymphatic flow and also to break down the fat nodules.
Because cellulite involves an abnormality in fat accumulation, Mesotherapy should be done in conjunction with a comprehensive natural program designed to improve overall metabolism. This would have the effect of increasing weight loss and improving overall health.
Hormone imbalances are often at the core of the problem and need to be corrected to have maximum benefits.
If the underlying physiology is corrected and maintained, then Mesotherapy is done in an initial series.
If it recurs, then the process will need to be repeated.
The main concern for many women around the globe is cellulite.
The ugly, dimply, orange-skin appearance that is obvious even on the thinnest of thighs. That’s not surprising when you consider cellulite is a skin condition affecting over 90% of most post-pubescent women.
Cellulite is not caused by being overweight at all and can affect even slim figured women in all areas of the body – thighs, hips, buttocks, stomach, knees and even upper arms.
Patients often complain about the external visible appearance of cellulite, a lumpy and dimpled appearance.
Cellulite commonly appears on the hips, buttocks and legs, but is not caused by being overweight, as many believe.
Cellulite appears in the subcutaneous level of skin tissue.
Fat cells are arranged in chambers surrounded by connective tissue called septae.
As water is retained, fat cells held within the perimeters of this area expand and stretch the connective tissue.
Eventually this connective tissue contracts and hardens (sclerosis) holding the skin at a non-flexible length, while the surrounding tissue continues to expand with weight, or water gain. This then results in areas of the skin being held down while other sections bulge outward, resulting in the dimply ‘cottage-cheese’ appearance.