Are your features tired, your eyes baggy and your skin without luster? Have you thought about cosmetic surgery? Cosmetic acupuncture is for you! The freedom from post-treatment downtime and the experience of enhanced vitality contribute to the ever-increasing popularity of this Asian art. You may find that cosmetic acupuncture is the perfect partner in your quest for rejuvenation and renewal. This is more than just a cosmetic procedure. It is a rejuvenation and revitalization process designed to help the whole body look and feel younger. As an added benefit, cosmetic acupuncture can increase your natural energy. Insomnia may be corrected and weight gain may be controlled. Cosmetic acupuncture is, after all, a whole-body treatment. In this traditional Chinese medicine view, a person's face is affected selectively by his or her internal organs. Facial features reflect organic strengths and as internal organs are fortified, one's face reflects the improvement. A study in The Journal of Clinical Acupuncture shares that, with cosmetic acupuncture, 90% of clients have marked improvement in their faces and experience overall rejuvenation that is not confined to the face. This is a good reason to call cosmetic acupuncture procedures “anti-aging treatments”. They affect your overall health in a positive way. You will look and feel younger. In some ways, you will actually be younger because your energetic systems will be working better. Your outward beauty and youthful appearance will be the result of inner fitness.
Men and women in their 20s-30s can use this procedure as a natural way to prevent aging. Individuals over 40 can use it to erase 5-10 years of aging!
Anti-aging acupuncture is less expensive, healthier and safer than the modern treatments. It's virtually risk free and there are none of the side effects of face lift surgery, lasers and injections like numbness, scarring and lengthy recovery time. Your face will never look stretched, burned, puffy or “banded”.
Cosmetic Acupuncture has been featured in The New York Times and The Boston Globe