Since it was isolated in 1934, hyaluronic acid has found numerous applications and uses, especially in the medical field. In particular, was able to give aesthetic medicine a considerable impetus, allowing it to overcome the natural barriers of classical medicine, bringing well-being and beauty to new dimensions. Its first use in aesthetic medicine is relatively recent, compared to its discovery, despite this it has been able to establish itself as one of the main protagonists of this branch of medicine.
In biorevitalization, in particular, hyaluronic acid fulfills its role as a “scaffold” of the connective tissue, ensuring that the skin maintains proper hydration, elasticity and tone. The function of hyaluronic acid, which allows tissues to produce new elastin and collagen, is the true revolution of aesthetic medicine towards minimally invasive treatments aimed at restoring the natural characteristics of the tissues.
What is biorevitalization?
Biorevitalization is a treatment that guarantees a revitalizing action on the skin. As is known, in fact, due to natural biological aging, the skin tends to delay its processes of constant renewal, losing its elasticity and tone. The result of this process is represented by wrinkles, skin laxity and other skin imperfections. Biorevitalization is also known as biolifting although there are substantial differences between the filler and the biorevitalization itself. With fillers, biorevitalization shares the subcutaneous injection of substances such as hyaluronic acid but, while fillers have the responsibility of “filling”, in biorevitalization the function is to hydrate and stimulate the production of collagen and elastin.