Seborrhoeic Keratosis Wart Removal
- Quick & Easy Procedure
- Feel Confident About Yourself
- Carried Out By Qualified Staff
Seborrhoeic Keratosis, also known as seborrhoeic warts, is a blemish that can be found on the skin. It is a benign growth on your skin and can often be mistaken for a wart, but it is a type of seborrhoeic keratosis. The epidermis is the outer layer of your skin. Keratinocytes are the cells that make up most of this layer. These cells frequently flake off as new cells replace them.
Keratinocytes may grow in more significant numbers than usual from time to time. This might result in keratosis (a condition characterised by benign, cauliflower-like lumps on the skin). This is a more advanced form of keratosis. It’s most prevalent in people over the age of 50. Although it is usually harmless, it is quite common, and individuals dislike its appearance. Benign growths on the skin are generally only aesthetic concerns. They can irritate the skin in some people if they’re placed against clothing.
Seborrhoeic Keratosis appears waxy or soggy in appearance. They can be brown, pink, or skin-coloured and are often wet-looking. Small blood vessels may be seen near the top of these lesions. They can appear on any part of the body, although they are most common on the trunk, head, neck and face.
Advanced electrolysis is a highly effective method for getting rid of seborrhoeic keratosis. It takes a few minutes to treat the keratosis permanently, and from our experience, patients typically enjoy 100% success rates.
Your clinician will treat the blemish with electrolysis and remove it entirely during the treatment. The process usually only takes 30-45 minutes to complete. After treatment, a small scab will form, slough off naturally in a few days.
1 SK Wart
2-3 SK Wart
*Please note all follow up appointments & re-treatments on same wart are included in the price so you will not incur additional charges.
*Consultation fee is redeemable against treatment otherwise non refundable
The First Step is to have a consultation.
Your treatment is the second step.
The Final Step is AfterCare
It's unclear what causes it, but there may be a genetic component, ageing or excessive sun exposure.
If you're using an over-the-counter medicine, lotions, or any other therapy, you must stop using it 2 weeks before undergoing electrolysis.
Usually, one treatment is required; however, if you need follow-up treatments after 4 weeks, this will be provided free of charge on the same blemish.
No. Everything is included in the price, so you will not incur any extra cost
After treatment, the area will feel sore, and you may experience tingling in the area. Scabs and crust will form - you must allow these to slough naturally and not pick them as this will lead to scarring, hyper or hypopigmentation. Some clients may experience slight bleeding; this is normal, and the area will be dressed in gauze to stem any bleeding.
There is always a risk involved when undergoing treatment - providing you follow all the aftercare advice given the risk of scarring is minimal. You must entirely leave all scabs alone and allow them to slough off naturally. Please note that if you have had seborrhoeic keratosis for a very long time, the skin may occasionally be slightly different once the blemish has been removed. It can be lighter due to no sun exposure or slightly darker.
At the treatment time, you may feel a tingling sensation, and there may be some discomfort. Your clinician will continuously assess your comfort levels.
If treated correctly, the blemish will not reoccur; however, if you are prone to seborrhoeic keratosis, you can develop new ones in other areas.