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Posted by Elizebath Bijoy Saturday, February 9, 2013 0 comments

Mesotherapy for fat reduction & Cellulite

A medical treatment for spot fat and cellulite reduction, Mesotherapy is considered an effective alternative to surgery or liposuction. Although not a specific weight loss procedure, Mesotherapy can be used to help reduce the appearance of cellulite on the thighs, abdomen, hips and buttocks and its targeted spot fat reduction makes it perfect for specific areas of puffiness on the face, such as the eyelids or under the chin.
How does it work? Mesotherapy contains a specialised cocktail of targeted vitamins, mineral, enzymes, plant extracts, amino acids, anaesthetics and medications, which are administered just below the surface of the skin at the treatment site. After consultation, the Doctor will create a specific formula to reduce the fat in your cellulite, which will improve impaired circulation and break down damaged connective tissue – thereby smoothing the skin’s surface.
How is treatment administered? The treatment involves a series of micro injections that are administered just below the surface of the skin at the location of the problem area. Unlike liposuction, there is no down time after treatment, making it a far more appealing option than surgery.
Is it painful? Patients may feel a slight pinching or burning sensation when the injections are administered. However the area can be numbed using either ice or a topical anaesthetic to make treatment more comfortable.
Will I need more than one treatment? At your consultation with the Doctor, a treatment plan will be devised and you will be advised how many treatments will be required.


Posted by Elizebath Bijoy Saturday, February 2, 2013 0 comments

What is insomnia?Insomnia is repeated difficulty in getting to sleep, staying asleep or getting enough good quality sleep, despite adequate opportunity, which leads to some form of impairment of performance or wellbeing during the daytime. If it occurs regularly or over a long period of time, it's called chronic insomnia.
About one in three adults will have had some sort of problem with insomnia within the past 12 months. For most the problem is fairly short-lived, but for as many as one in ten it becomes a chronic problem which significantly affects their life.
There are many different patterns of insomnia. For example, one in three people with insomnia have no problem getting off to sleep but then wake in the early hours and cannot get back to sleep.

Causes of insomniaA common trigger for sleeping difficulties is stress and worry. Some people are particularly vulnerable because they are more likely to show a more extreme response to stress, such as people who are depressed, chronically ill or struggling with other difficult issues such as relationship problems.
Other common causes include physical illness that causes pain, environmental noise, depression, shift work, caffeine or alcohol consumption, and medication side-effects. Other illnesses can disrupt sleep, such as menopausal hot flushes and urinary problems from infection or prostate disease causing night-time waking. Insomnia is much more common in older people.
Once triggered, sleep problems may then be perpetuated by the individuals beliefs and behaviors – they often worry excessively about the effect that inadequate sleep will have on them and so strive excessively hard to get to sleep, take daytime naps or sleep in late which can disrupt the natural rhythm, or turn to medicines or alcohol in the belief that this will help (most just induce unnatural patterns of sleep). A vicious cycle of poor sleep and stress is quickly set up and persists after the initial trigger has passed.Insomnia contributes to excessive daytime tiredness, which in turn may be responsible for accidents, recurrent infections (inadequate sleep has been show to suppress the immune system), poor concentration, irritability, work and relationship problems and a general inability to cope. In children it may be linked to poor growth.

Treatment of Insomnia:Sleeping tablets may be prescribed for short-term use only, when the cause of insomnia has been identified asbereavement or jet lag, for example.However, it's usually more important to address any underlying cause of the insomnia and attempt to restore a normal sleep pattern through changes in behaviour and lifestyle.
Deal with issues and anxieties which may keep you awake worrying. Make sure your bedroom is dark, cool and unstimulating Make sure your bed is comfortable and not too hot. Try to follow a set routine, going to sleep and getting up at the same time and avoiding daytime naps, and don’t work or watch TV in your bedroom. Recent research has shown that the effect of cooling on the body, and particularly the brain, such as following a bath, shower or hairwashing, can induce sleep.
You should also try avoiding stimulants such as caffeine,nicotine and alcohol. Getting more exercise during the day, having a warm milky drink before bed, and herbs such as valerian and camomile can also help.

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Dubai, United Arab Emirates
Warm welcome to my health blog! This was introduced with an objective to educate and spread awareness among people, encouraging them to live healthier lives with longevity. Let me emphasize that our contemporary situation in individual’s life are so fast moving that we tend to neglect and spare some moments for our own health. My inspiration has turned into passion in a health care that turned into a blog. The ample of support and response was tremendously changed into positive results. I dedicated this blog for all those people who are very conscious for their health and life style. Hope so, I can bring differences for healthy living the fore my viewer comments are always valuable and your continued patronage is important for me. Wish you a happy and healthy life ahead!

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