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It’s really important to book in for a consultation prior to having a laser hair removal treatment at your chosen clinic to find out if the treatment is both safe for you to have and that is will for for you. At the Brighton Laser Clinics branch, I had an in-depth consultation with Smith who assessed my medical records, as well as my hair colour and skin type. Thankfully, I was suitable for treatment. In fact, I was the ideal candidate as my hair is so dark and I have fair skin. Smith explained that it’s important for your hair has pigment in order for the laser to treat it. The contrast or dark hair and light skin means that the laser also easily finds the follicles that we want to target. If you have fair hair, however, this treatment is no suitable for you. “The laser cannot do white, grey or blonde hair, and some kinds of auburn hair that have a transparent look to them. The same goes for vellus hair [or ‘peach fuzz’] on the face. The hair must have pigmentation in order for the laser to work,” explains Smith.

So, what about different skin tones? Laser Clinics use a device called Candela GentleLASE Pro, which means all skin tones on the Fitzpatrick scale can be treated, from very deep skin to very fair skin tones. In other clinics, you may find that the devices they use cannot treat certain skin tones. At Laser Clinics, your treatment suitability is down to the pigment in your hair follicles, rather than your skin tone.

During the consultation, it’s also important to raise your medical history and any medications you are currently taking, as well as if you are currently pregnant or are currently breastfeeding. Laser hair removal is not recommended during pregnancy, and fluctuating hormones can also affect hair growth, which may affect the results of your laser hair removal treatment. However, if you become pregnant mid-way through your treatment, Laser Clinics will freeze your treatment plan so you can resume treatment when you’re ready to come back. 

As for medication, it’s important to flag anything that you’re taking, as well as any changes to your medical history. Some medications can cause light sensitivity or hormonal fluctuations which can affect your treatment or suitability to be treated (more on that ahead).

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