Syringomas are a relatively common problem, and are found more frequently in women compared to men.
What are syringomas?
Syringomas are yellow bumps found frequently clustered over the lower eyelids and upper cheeks. These are benign skin sweat gland tumours, which grow from the deeper skin layer (the dermis).
Most people want to remove them for cosmetic reasons. Their visibility and most common placement on the face mean they affect one’s overall appearance.
What is our solution?
The AGNES machine is the latest in cosmetic technology.
This is the latest revolutionary device that focuses on ‘Selective Sebaceous Gland Destruction’. This involves precise destruction of the sebaceous gland with no thermal injury to visible skin, eliminating syringoma’s at the root.
How does AGNES eliminate syringomas?
Commonly Asked Questions
Some pain and discomfort is not abnormal.
Anaesthetic cream is provided before the procedure to minimise this, though slight pain may follow the procedure too.
AGNES has been used for years worldwide to treat numerous skin concerns with no worries.
As with most procedures though, there are side effects, and Dr Musa will discuss these with you.
Possible temporary complications include bruising, redness, numbness, hypersensitivity and acne outbreaks.
The procedure typically takes only 1-1.5 hours. The doctor may follow up with you after several days.
3-7 days of swelling and redness followed by a further week of less severe redness can be expected. Redness and swelling may be covered by foundation after 4 days. Occasionally, there may be numbness and hypersensitivity for up to 4 weeks.
Benefits can appear within a few weeks, but it may take longer.
Benefits from a single treatment should be permanent, though several sessions are often needed to maximize improvement.
Even more value!
FREE LED therapy session with skin cosmetic services*
*Eligible for services over $199
Fulfilling patient needs across Sydney!
Dr Musa gave me a cream & wash to use for 2 weeks and it was gone! I feel like a new person now. Thank you Dr Musa.