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David4bay

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David4bay last won the day on October 17

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  1. I don't see the amount of skin being cored out being a problem, remember that skin is elastic as it stretches and maintains it's shape according to our musculature. This ability decreases with old age but then again microcoring removes redundant skin of that nature so it's a solid win in my book and for my type of scarring.
  2. You'll need to read up on the previous pages to see what everyone has gathered here concerning micro-coring, personally it'd be the best for the scars i have. And a few excerpts from the scar studies on micro-coring were posted by me a long time ago, go through them.
  3. I came just in the nick of time to see someone answer in the way i would have too. I think mysharon confuses these upcoming therapies and devices with the current "scar removal" treatments we have that at best work to make scars harder to see or better match ones skin colour.
  4. Sorry but i heard someone say micro-coring has been approved and is a big disappointment, is there a source for this or it's just the pessimism of the poster(as usually happens here). More on why I'm hyped for microcoring, my scars are flat, the only atrophic ones i have are two and i don't really mind them.. Saw the video of the Sperry-bio microcoring system on youtube, contacting the lady who put it up led to her taking the video down(as the device is still in development), though the vid
  5. Not too spectacular but be rest assured people see the potential in regenerative medicine.
  6. I'm not sure it's wise to "print" skin on a scar, there's a reason you debride scarred skin before a skin transplant. You always need a fresh wound bed. And the because the body has evolved one way doesn't mean it can't be coerced to negate a biological endpoint, take the mRNA vaccines, they trick your body to produce the spiked proteins of covid-how much so can't they map the different cell environments and cell type interactions to tailor a process that guides skin to regenerate. Take axo
  7. I'd like to see myself but I doubt all these companies would go all in on the tech if it doesn't work. The paper I showed here that talked about reducing fibrosis after each treatment was okay for me though. I'm only waiting for the release as I'm personally convinced it'll work for my type of scarring.
  8. Here's an interesting find ; https://sec.report/Document/0001193125-20-314600/ "Directional Skin Tightening RoboCor Tighten skin through dermal micro-coring and directional compression during healing Remove up to 15% of skin in an area through excising hundreds of <1mm diameter dermal cores Apply compression during healing Results: Directional skin tightening without scarring Non-surgical skin tightening of 10-15% per treatment Initial target indications: upper arm lift, necklift, f
  9. This thread is for the discussion of scarless healing techniques, period. Regardless of anyone's interest or disinterest these techniques will keep being posted. In my posts I've done nothing but present facts, scientific journals and support for my technique of choice that pertains to the subject, and I have repeatedly said to take it with a grain of skepticism. All I've seen so far are replies that are, to be honest, dumb and reminiscent of someone who just wants to negate the topic based on h
  10. Life ain't all bad, I'm not denying it will be better without acne, just saying your large pores may be what someone wishes for instead of something else. Besides I believe Retin A does wonders for pores and the surface of the skin in general so long as you use it the right way.
  11. There will be a conference around April on the effectiveness of microcoring as a rejuvenation device. Also, though not cytrellis but fig 131 on recrossmedia device is about using microcoring to remove scars, they have over 7 examples on both using microcoring for w plasty, z plasty and using it only to remove a hypotrophic scar and raise the scar edge to the level of normal skin with continuing treatments to remove the scar. Cytrellis patent mentions it being used to remove scars from acne, acci
  12. So long as the scar being treated isn't hyertrophic or lacking a ton of volume I really don't see a problem in micro-coring extracting scar tissue and it closing up normally. The device is an array of hollow needles that creates cores of complete skin right down to and a bit after the dermis even hitting the fat(it suctions these cores out of the skin), the body's response to small injuries from needles even to scars is to close the hole up, if microneedling doesn't leave open holes in scars th
  13. Scar contraction is caused by granulation bed fibroblasts, microcoring doesn't trigger such a response so i doubt you'd have to be picky about where to start from, the little reference on scars said fibrosis(scar tissue) was reduced with each treatment. Fingers crossed we see it this way when its discussed for rejuvenation a few months from now.
  14. Getting rid of the damaged tissue altogether has always been the best treatment, only thing was another scar resulted from excisions, now you don't get a replacement scar, just neighbouring healthy skin filling the gaps.
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