Time and time again people are claiming the bee venom completely removed their scarring. Its nice to find an endless stream of positive stories instead of the negative ones i seem to find whenever i research a treatment more fully.
I've attached the shortened versions of the stories ive found on a number of different sites e.g knitting forums, apitherapy forumsd and the like.
Unfortunately I havent been able to get my hands on real bees, so have purchased a bee venom liquid and have started injecting it into several or my arm scars. I'm pretty curious to see if it works, well hoping to see it works, but at the same time - keeping an open mind
If the bee venom liquid doesnt work, im thinking it might be the quality and i might move onto real bees, if i can ever find them. So far so good tho, the redness from the injections had died down and the scars are now slightly raised, similar to how they looked after needling.
I've also ordered some bee venom cream, which is coming in the mail.
Anyhoo the positives stories i read were. Each paragraph is a story from a different person.
I only stung my scar twice and the scar is mostly invisible now. It was very big; ugly when I started, the bee venom broke up the scar tissue and allowed the skin to lose the red, puffy look to the scar. I'm pretty sure if I stung it again it would fully go away. The bee venom absolutely did reduce the scar, you would just need to do it often. .
In a matter of minutes, the scar tissue broke down quite visibly. It had been hard white stuff. It softened after the injections. She has had much less back problems since that session.
A scar from recent surgery diminished, and the itching stopped.
Now I cant find the scar, and I dont need plastic surgery.
I had a large scar from childhood, across my wrist. Last year, I was trimming shrubs when I ran into a bee's nest. They swarmed on me and got me good. After a few days, when the swelling went down, the scar had almost disappeared. From being 4" long and probably 3/8" wide, it is barely 1/4 long, and barely wider than a pen line.
Edited by Mr President, 29 March 2011 - 12:03 AM.