Pletelet-Rich Plasma (PRP) Includes Phlebotomy Training

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Pletelet-Rich Plasma (PRP) Includes Phlebotomy Training

£999.00

Platelet Rich Plasma

The human ageing process is complex. Platelet-rich plasma (PRP) can be used for skin regeneration and rejuvenation. With the ageing process, the epidermal layer changes less than the dermis, where the number of cells and their reproductive activity slows down. Consecutively, the levels of collagen, hyaluronic acid, and glycosaminoglycans decrease. Collagen accounts for as much as approximately 70% of the skin’s dry weight and plays a pivotal role in maintaining the skin’s structure. Collagen which exists in the following subtypes: Type I and Type III collagen are present in the highest amounts; type IV collagen, which is the main component of the lamina densa; type VII collagen, which is present at the dermal-epidermal interface; and Type V collagen which is found pericellularly.

Collagen changes in a prominent way during the ageing process: in morphology, in its amount, and in its fibre arrangement, which becomes cross-linked, fragmented, and curled. Clinically speaking, ageing skin loses its firmness, elasticity, glow, and tone: it tends to sag, thins, becomes more wrinkled, dull and less glowy, and becomes less hydrated.

Platelet Rich Plasma

The human ageing process is complex. Platelet-rich plasma (PRP) can be used for skin regeneration and rejuvenation. With the ageing process, the epidermal layer changes less than the dermis, where the number of cells and their reproductive activity slows down. Consecutively, the levels of collagen, hyaluronic acid, and glycosaminoglycans decrease. Collagen accounts for as much as approximately 70% of the skin’s dry weight and plays a pivotal role in maintaining the skin’s structure. Collagen which exists in the following subtypes: Type I and Type III collagen are present in the highest amounts; type IV collagen, which is the main component of the lamina densa; type VII collagen, which is present at the dermal-epidermal interface; and Type V collagen which is found pericellularly.

Collagen changes in a prominent way during the ageing process: in morphology, in its amount, and in its fibre arrangement, which becomes cross-linked, fragmented, and curled. Clinically speaking, ageing skin loses its firmness, elasticity, glow, and tone: it tends to sag, thins, becomes more wrinkled, dull and less glowy, and becomes less hydrated.

Platelets, also known as thrombocytes, are small, irregularly shaped clear cell fragments, 2–3 μm in diameter derived from fragmentation of precursor megakaryocytes. The average life span of a platelet is typically just 5–9 days. Platelets are suspended in blood and are involved in hemostasis, forming blood clots to prevent excessive bleeding.

Duration one day academy training 

Includes Phlebotomy Training

 

Description

Aims

The course aims to ensure you; the student understands the basics of health and safety and anatomy and physiology of the treatment. This manual covers the treatment background, benefits, consultation and contra-indications, contra-actions, aftercare and equipment and products required to perform the treatment. The practical techniques will be covered on the practical session to ensure competency in the procedure.

Objectives

At the end of the course, you will be able to perform a treatment in a professional, safe and hygienic manner in a commercially acceptable time, along with experience in carrying out a thorough consultation with the knowledge of the background, benefits, consultation, contra-indications, contra-actions, aftercare, equipment and the products needed.

 

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