As featured on WCVB, the NIRA Skincare Laser reverses the impact of aging by transmitting a non-fractional and non-linear laser fluence to gently heat the dermis above the point of heat-shock protein (HSP) formation and just below the pain threshold.
It seems there is no shortage of ideas for people looking to discover the fountain of youth. Last year, globally we spent $42 billion trying to slow time or turn back the clock. As we age, we get these little creases and wrinkles around our eyes and our bodies naturally stop producing collagen - causing the skin to wrinkle and sag. But this little device known as the NIRA may actually help us age more gracefully.
David Bean is president of Dermal Photonics, which makes the NIRA Skincare Laser. Bean has been working on lasers for decades, designing everything from military applications to professional medical supplies, but he always wanted to create something so cutting edge, it could help people right at home at a fraction of the cost. The NIRA Skincare Laser is based on the same laser technology used at your dermatologists, but we've basically packaged it and brought it to the home market. This stimulates natural collagen production to plump skin and smooth wrinkles without any pain or redness - revealing firmer, youthful looking skin. The NIRA Skincare Laser is cleared by the FDA for home use.
To use the laser, simply put it up to your skin, press against your skin, and then push the button. You should feel warmth but no pain and you know it's working. The laser shoots through your epidermis and is absorbed in the lower dermal layer where heats up and this little bit of heat triggers a reaction in your skin to help it rebuild. It also stimulates new collagen and growth and more volume underneath your skin. So with new collagen and more volume, it plumps up and fills in the wrinkles. A treatment only takes about a minute each day. Safety sensors are built in to ensure you use it correctly.
The entire production is manufactured, assembled and tested in Peabody, Massachusetts. "It's simpler and actually more cost effective with how we've done it, to do it here locally" explains David Bean. The product is so personal, the designers actually sign the computer chip inside.