Interesting. Thank you for the tip--I'll look into this!
"I know how to despise mere cool intelligence. What I want is intelligence matched by pure, physical existence, like a statue." --Yukio Mishima
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I will say that if you have seborrheic dermatitis really bad, you may want to use the diflucan and and topical aloe vera gel for a few weeks or so until the condition has calmed down considerably, as the aesthetician won’t be able to go over areas where a breakout exists. I’d recommend shaving the night before or the day of the procedure as having hair on your face makes it more difficult for the needles to penetrate the skin.
Also the reason why I said that microneedling won’t cure the condition if you had it your whole life is that would indicate it was genetic, so I don’t know if the procedure would cure it, but it might.
I myself acquired seborrheic dermatitis from dealing with severe psychological stress at work and having 2 bouts of depression. Psychological stress wears down your skin barrier.
Just to give you an update, I’ve not had another microneedling procedure yet due to finances. Anyway, I’m extremely happy with my results from this procedure. I used to get dandruff in my eyebrows, and that has been completely eliminated. I used to get rashes on my forehead that were the size of a quarter, which are now the size of a rain drop! Once I get the money, I’m going to have another procedure and hopefully that’ll be it. I’ve ate some serious processed junk food that would have normally gave me a huge rash on my forehead, but like I said, is much smaller now.
Have you gotten the procedure? I can be pretty expensive so I’d shop around if I were you to get the best price. Mine cost $150.
I haven't gotten it yet. I did call around and it appears that a few facilities around me do offer it, though it's expensive and the condition is (currently) not terrible, so I haven't pursued it. When I find myself with the extra pocket money I'll likely give it a go, though! Glad to hear it's worked so well for you!
I implore anyone with skin issues to test out their water. It is said that 85% of American households have hard water (water with calcium and magnesium in it).
I recently started washing my hair and face with distilled water (I'd take showers, but I'm careful not to let the shower water hit above my shoulders), resulting in my face, scalp, and hair being way less dry.
If you have $200 bones to spare, I'd consider buying this: https://watersticks.com/product/showerstick/
I'm poor, so I'm going to stick with the distilled water rinse until I save up enough money to buy it.