KTP selectively coagulates or kills specific tissues, potentially improving conditions while requiring little recuperation time. A range of acquired cutaneous vascular lesions, such as telangiectasis, cherry angiomas, and poikiloderma of Civatte, might benefit from its usage in the therapy, as well as some superficial port wine stains (vascular malformation). Numerous frequency conversion applications can make use of it.
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In order to treat vascular and pigmented skin disorders including spider veins, rosacea, and sunspots, a green laser is used in the KTP (Potassium Titanyl Phosphate) therapy. The method stimulates coagulation or destruction by selectively heating the damaged tissue, requiring little recovery time and perhaps improving the condition. For appropriateness, get advice from a medical practitioner.
Procedure of KTP
The patient's skin is cleansed, and safety goggles are worn to protect the eyes from the laser light during the initiation of the treatment
The dermatologist pinpoints the precise vascular or pigmented lesions that need to be treated, including sunspots, rosacea, or spider veins.
Patients may feel minor swelling and redness following the surgery, but these adverse effects usually go away within a few days.
Regular follow-ups may be necessary to monitor progress and assess the need for additional treatments