Mesotherapy is a non-surgical cosmetic medicine treatment. It employs multiple injections of pharmaceutical and homeopathic medications, plant extracts, vitamins, and other ingredients into subcutaneous fat. Mesotherapy injections allegedly target adipose fat cells, apparently by inducing lipolysis, rupture and cell death among adipocytes.
Michel Pistor (1924–۲۰۰۳) performed clinical research and founded the field of mesotherapy. Multi-national research in intradermal therapy culminated with Pistor’s work from 1948 to 1952 in human mesotherapy treatments. The French press coined the term Mesotherapy in 1958. The French “Académie Nationale de Médecine” recognized it as a Specialty of Medicine in 1987. The French society of Mesotherapy recognizes its use as treatment for various conditions but makes no mention of its use in plastic surgery. Popular throughout European countries and South America, it is practiced by approximately 18,000 physicians worldwide.
It commonly known as “biorejuvenation” or “biorevitalization”, is a technique used to rejuvenate the skin by means of a transdermal injection of a multivitamin solution and natural plant extracts that are thought to improve the signs of skin aging.
The technique uses very fine needles to deliver a series of injections into the middle layer (mesoderm) of skin. The idea behind It is that it corrects underlying issues like poor circulation and inflammation that cause skin damage.
Today, Mesotherapy is used to:
- remove fat in areas like the stomach, thighs, buttocks, hips, legs, arms, and face
- reduce cellulite
- fade wrinkles and lines
- tighten loose skin
- recontour the body
- lighten pigmented skin
- treat alopecia, a condition that causes hair loss
non-surgical cosmetic, tighten skin, homeopathic preparations, plant extracts, homeopathic preparations, biorejuvenation