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Biorevitalisation is one of the methods of preventing and correcting signs of skin damage by enriching it with hyaluronic acid. The translation of the term “biorevitalisation” is similar to “natural rejuvenation”.
What is hyaluronic acid and why is everyone obsessed with it?

Even those far removed from the world of cosmetics would find it hard to ignore that lately the term “hyaluronic acid” is literally everywhere. It is used in a number of ways, including cosmetic and ophthalmologic surgeries, in treatment of joint issues, in injections and creams, as well as food supplements. We asked Svetlana Takova help us figure out what is so special about hyaluronic acid and why it is so crucial.

Despite the name, hyaluronic acid is not an acid, in the strict sense of things. It has no exfoliating or peeling properties. Simply speaking, hyaluronic acid is sugar. However, regular sugar has molecular mass of 340 Daltons, whereas hyaluronic acid has mass in region of 600,000 to several million Daltons. Due to its’ structure and large molecular mass, hyaluronic acid can hold quantities of water that are much larger than its’ own. This is why hyaluronic acid has a very important function of maintaining the levels of hydration in our bodies and keeping our joints lubricated.

Hyaluronic acid has been used in cosmetics since the 1980’s and is now being utilised in one of two ways, mainly: firstly, as a hydrating component in cosmetics and secondly, as filler in plastic surgeries to fix the facial contours, specifically to smooth out wrinkles, add volume and definition to the lip contour, correction of cheekbones, nasal folds and other facial features.

The magic of hyaluronic acid, which made it famous around the world, is its’ ability to attract and keep water levels, like no other ingredient. The molecule of hyaluronic acid is a polymer of disaccharides, themselves composed of D-glucuronic acid and N-acetyl-D-glucosamine. It contains a lot of oxygen and that makes it easy for the component to bond with water. Simply speaking, each molecule of hyaluronic acid is a tiny sponge that keeps moisture, making it an ideal tool for hydration of skin and other tissue.
The benefits of hyaluronic acid are not limited to hydration. As we age, our bodies produce less and less hyaluronic acid, which prompted research into its use as an anti-ageing tool.

German dermatologists really did notice the visible reduction in wrinkles and increased elasticity of the skin, when hyaluronic acid cream was used on the skin surface. Researchers at the Dermatology and Laser Cosmetology Centre in South Carolina have shown the effectiveness of hyaluronic acid in curing dermatitis and skin irritation.

Biorevitalisation is one of the most popular uses for hyaluronic acid. Of course any invasive procedures should only be undertaken after a careful review, evaluation and recommendation of a specialist, which will inform you of what is prescribed and what is utterly not recommended for you, specifically.
Biorevitalisation can improve skin moisture levels, stimulate collagen production and elastin development, as well as smooth out small wrinkles.

After the injections, you can expect:
Brighter skin
Smoother skin structure
Smoothing out of small wrinkles.

In addition, the procedure is a good preemptive measure that can prevent ageing. Women that go to cosmetic practitioners beforehand are truly intelligent. They significantly reduce signs of natural ageing processes and slow down their appearance.