CAVITATION ULTRASOUND (CELLULITE REDUCTION)
Brings about the creation of thousands of microscopic bubbles of air under the skin that surround the membranes of the fat cells. These bubbles cause high pressure round the cells that eliminate stagnant blood flow, toxins, kick start a sluggish lymphatic and break down fascia (all of which contribute to the look of cellulite and skin dimpling).
Ultrasonic or ultrasound cavitation is the use of ultrasound technology to break down fat cells below the skin. It is a non-surgical method of reducing cellulite and localized fat.
This procedure involves applying pressure on fat cells through ultrasonic vibrations. The pressure is high enough to make the fat cells break down into a liquid form. The body can then get rid of it as waste through your urine.
The broken-down fat cells go from the body to the liver where they are excreted as waste. This method of treatment is used along with other weight loss programs to help with getting rid of excessive fat. It is a preferred method to other invasive procedures of eliminating body fat. It is important to note that your weight could return if you consume a high- calorie diet.
How long do ultrasonic cavitation sessions last? Since the procedure is customized according to an individual's needs, it might take longer for some than others.
Each session depends on the area being treated so can last from 30-90 minutes. It takes about 6 to 12 weeks to see the results of ultrasonic cavitation.
Ultrasonic cavitation works best on parts with localized fat. Such areas include the abdomen, flanks, thighs, hips, and upper arms. This procedure cannot be performed on body parts like the head, neck, and other bony areas of the body.
Ultrasonic cavitation tones the body using radio frequencies and low-frequency ultrasonic waves.
These waves form bubbles around fat deposits under the skin. The bubbles then burst, breaking the fat deposits into the interstitial and the lymphatic systems where they are drained.
The fat deposits are changed into glycerol and free fatty acids. Glycerol is then reused by the body while free fatty acids travel to the liver and are excreted as waste.