Atrophic acne scars are by far the most prevalent, accounting for 80% to 90% of all acne scars.
These develop as indentations in the skin as a result of deep dermal inflammation that causes damage and collagen loss, followed by contraction as the acne clears. Atrophic acne scars are further subdivided into three categories; boxcar, icepick and rolling.
Stretch Mark Scars
Stretch marks are scars that appear as depressed streaks in the skin and are frequently pink, reddish, or purplish in color. They are most commonly found on the breasts, upper arms, thighs, buttocks, and abdomen.
They are more common in pregnant women or those who acquire weight quickly.
It is critical to understand that each scar is unique. The structure of the collagen that makes up a scar varies depending on how the damage was inflicted (surgical scar, burn scar, stretch mark scar, acne scar, etc.).
As a result, each scar has its own distinct structure that necessitates a distinct set of energy settings and combinations in order to “unlock its secret structural code,” allowing us to efficiently redesign its structure, reducing it, smoothing it out, and merging it into the surrounding skin.