Do these LED masks really work?

September 21, 2020

If you haven't seen a girl posting a selfie in the very strange looking but beneficial LED masks then where have you been this year? Since lock down the beauty and wellness industry had an increase in sales due to people wanting to try out all those fun items that you would never usually have time to try. The LED face mask is one of those items that can have a mixed reaction from people due to if its safe for you and if it even works?

 

 
what does it help with?

  • dermatitis

  • acne

  • dull skin

  • eczema

  • psoriasis

  • rosacea

  • scarring

  • signs of aging, including wrinkles and age spots

  • sun damage

  • wound healing

  • other inflammatory skin conditions

The LED mask comes with a variety of setting that all have different colours for different uses. Each LED colour will target a certain thing for you! So what's what?

 

Red LED Light


 Red LED lights work synergistically to deliver optimal skin rejuvenation.  This combination of LED lights is ideal for deeper lines and wrinkles, scarring, promoting a more even skin tone, and burning fat.

 

Green LED Light


Green LED Therapy is used to treat dilated capillaries, sagging skin around the eyes, under eye circles, hyperpigmentation and sun spots.

 

Blue LED Light


Blue LED light has been proven to have powerful anti-bacterial properties that have the ability to kill the acne causing bacteria, P. acnes.  It prevents and treats  acne.  Blue light also helps to purify the skin, stabilize oil glands, and sooth inflammation.

Light therapy offers a powerful yet gentle means for obtaining more beautiful skin.  It gives you the opportunity to treat an array of skin concerns without chemicals, drugs, or invasive measures.  The skin responds quickly and very positively to the different colors in the spectrum.

 

Is it safe?

 

Despite the recent recall, experts agree that at-home LED devices are safe for the most part—as long as you pick the right one and protect your eyes. Nussbaum says to choose masks that are labeled as FDA-cleared, and to wear blackout or opaque goggles.

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