Cryosauna Cryotherapy Makes Your Face and Body More Beautiful

 

Contents of this PageWoman 2

How Our Cryosauna Cryotherapy Treatments at Help For Health Can Beautify your Skin, Improve Skin Conditions and Help You Manage Your Weight

 

Cryosauna Cryotherapy Benefits

  • Improves skin tone and texture

  • Slimmer figure, tighter skin, increased energy, shiny eyes!

  • Improves skin tone and texture

  • Triggers weight reduction through burning more calories

  • Releases endorphines or “feel good” hormones

  • Aids cellular survival and activates natural biological regeneration

  • Smoothes and reduces cellulite deposits

  • Boosts lymph and blood circulation to drain away toxins

Cryosauna Cryotherapy Testimonial

“What fired me up was the anti-aging benefits. I’m 32, so anything reasonable I can do to stay looking under 30 is exciting to me and my body will be regenerating itself. Nobody is cutting into me or I’m not spending lots of money on creams that don’t affect much…

After the 3 minutes of cold I felt so invigorated and en­ergized that I signed up for the treatment sessions. I’ve had 7 so far and boy, it’s awesome. The inflammation and pain in my knees and legs is gone, I’ve lost a few pounds (you burn 500 to 800 calories per treatment!), I have lots of energy, my skin looks great, smoother. The treatment reduces cellulite too, yay!!”

 

About This Service

Service Price
Schedules
Preparing for Treatment

Learn More About How Cryosauna Cryotherapy Can Help You – Make Another Selection Below


All About Your Skin

What types of conditions does the Cryosauna Cryotherapy treat?

Cryosauna cryotherapy is used to treat many types of skin disorders, including psoriasis, acne, eczema, Alopecia areata and many more, It is a very effective and non-invasive answer to beautifying your skin and improving your overall appearance.

How does Cryosauna Ccryotherapy accomplish this?

Skin disorders are typically caused by auto-immune responses that cause inflammation.  Cryosauna cryotherapy strengthens the immune system enabling it to expel the toxins that are responsible for causing the skin conditions. Cryosauna cryotherapy improves the general condition of the skin by increasing oxygen and nutrient supply, leaving your skin firm, tight and younger looking.

How does the skin work?

Soaurce:http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmedhealth/PMH0072439/

The skin is one of our body’s heaviest and largest organs. Depending on body size and mass, it weighs between 3.5 and 10 kilos (7.5 and 22 pounds) and is 1.5 to 2 square meters in size.

The skin protects the body from harmful environmental factors such as dampness, cold and sunlight, but also from germs and harmful substances. It plays an important role in regulating body temperature. It is through our skin that we pick up sensory information: this is how we feel heat, cold, pressure, itchiness or pain. Some of this information triggers a reflex. For example, we automatically pull our hand back if we accidentally touch a hot burner on the stove.

The body can store water or deposit fat and products of metabolism in the skin. This is also the place where essential vitamin D is produced with the help of sunlight. Many health conditions lead to a change in skin color or structure. People with too few red blood cells in their bloodstream may be pale, and hepatitis causes the skin to turn yellow.

If the skin is damaged, more blood flows to the wounded area. That is why the wound is red and warm. Various components of the blood ensure that the wound does not become infected and can heal. Many other substances that are needed for healing are carried to the wound in the blood, particularly oxygen and certain nutrients. Afterwards, cells form to make new skin, subcutaneous tissue and blood vessels. Connective tissue fibers (collagen) and small muscle cells are made too. As a result, the wound becomes more stable and closes. Depending on how deep the wound is, it heals with or without scarring.

Illustration: Structure of the skin

The skin consists of three layers: the epidermis, the dermis, and the subcutis. The outermost, visible layer of skin is called the epidermis. It forms the surface of the skin and constantly rebuilds itself. New cells are made in the lower layers of the epidermis. These move to the surface within four weeks, where they harden and are then shed. Depending on where it is on the body, the epidermis is between 0.03 and 4 mm thick. For example, it is very thin on the forehead, and quite thick on the soles of the feet and palms of the hands.

The epidermis contains other cell types as well. Special cells called melanocytes produce and store the pigment melanin. When we lie in the sun, the melanocytes produce more melanin. This makes our skin darker – we get a tan. In this way melanin protects us from the sun’s harmful UV rays. Lymphocytes play an important role in fighting germs. Merkel cells are special nerve cells in the skin that sense pressure.

The dermis (the thick inner layer of the skin) consists of robust, elastic fibers. These ensure that the skin is strong and stable, but also elastic. The dermis has a network of nerve fibers and blood vessels in it. These blood vessels carry nutrients and oxygen to the cells of the dermis and the epidermis, which does not contain any blood vessels. If the skin is stretched a lot, for instance the skin covering the belly during pregnancy, tears in the dermis may result, which can be seen as light lines.

The subcutis (the deepest layer of skin, also called the subcutaneous layer or hypodermis) is mostly made up of fat and connective tissue. The fat acts as a shock absorber and protects bones or joints from external blows or bumps. It serves as insulation too. The dermis and the subcutis also have blood and lymph vessels in them, and other things like nerves, sweat glands, sebaceous (oil glands and scent glands, as well as the roots of head and body hair.

What Is Acne?

Acne is a disease that affects the skin’s oil glands. The small holes in your skin (pores) connect to oil glands under the skin. These glands make an oily substance called sebum. The pores connect to the glands by a canal called a follicle. Inside the follicles, oil carries dead skin cells to the surface of the skin. A thin hair also grows through the follicle and out to the skin. When the follicle of a skin gland clogs up, a pimple grows.

Most pimples are found on the face, neck, back, chest, and shoulders. Acne is not a serious health threat, but it can cause scars.

How Does Acne Develop?

Sometimes, the hair, sebum, and skin cells clump together into a plug. The bacteria in the plug cause swelling. Then when the plug starts to break down, a pimple grows.

There are many types of pimples. The most common types are:

    • Whiteheads. These are pimples that stay under the surface of the skin.
    • Blackheads. These pimples rise to the skin’s surface and look black. The black color is not from dirt.
    • Papules. These are small pink bumps that can be tender.
    • Pustules. These pimples are red at the bottom and have pus on top.
    • Nodules. These are large, painful, solid pimples that are deep in the skin.

  • Cysts. These deep, painful, pus-filled pimples can cause scars.

Who Gets Acne?


Acne is the most common skin disease. People of all races and ages get acne. But it is most common in teenagers and young adults. An estimated 80 percent of all people between the ages of 11 and 30 have acne outbreaks at some point. Some people in their forties and fifties still get acne.

What Causes Acne?

The cause of acne is unknown. Doctors think certain factors might cause it:

    • The hormone increase in teenage years (this can cause the oil glands to plug up more often)
    • Hormone changes during pregnancy
    • Starting or stopping birth control pills
    • Heredity (if your parents had acne, you might get it, too)
    • Some types of medicine
    • Greasy makeup.

How Should People With Acne Care for Their Skin?

Here are some ways to care for skin if you have acne:

      • Clean skin gently. Use a mild cleanser in the morning, evening, and after heavy workouts. Scrubbing the skin does not stop acne. It can even make the problem worse.
      • Try not to touch your skin. People who squeeze, pinch, or pick their pimples can get scars or dark spots on their skin.
      • Shave carefully. If you shave, you can try both electric and safety razors to see which works best. With safety razors, use a sharp blade. Also, it helps to soften your beard with soap and water before putting on shaving cream. Shave lightly and only when you have to.
      • Stay out of the sun. Many acne medicines can make people more likely to sunburn. Being in the sun a lot can also make skin wrinkle and raise the risk of skin cancer.
      • Choose makeup carefully. All makeup should be oil free. Look for the word “noncomedogenic” on the label. This means that the makeup will not clog up your pores. But some people still get acne even if they use these products.

      • Shampoo your hair regularly. If your hair is oily, you may want to shampoo daily.

What Things Can Make Acne Worse?

Some things can make acne worse:

      • Changing hormone levels in teenage girls and adult women 2 to 7 days before their period starts
      • Pressure from bike helmets, backpacks, or tight collars
      • Pollution and high humidity
      • Squeezing or picking at pimples
      • Hard scrubbing of the skin.

How to Manage Your Weight with the Cryosauna (Click Here)

Back To Top

A testimonial with many aspects, sleep, arthritis, pain, weight and cellulite loss, stress and mental clarity

The following testimonial contains so many beneficial aspects that we thought should be included as a reference article: “This is something I must share. I purchased a Groupon for cryotherapy after seeing it on several television shows and then I researched its benefits online. When I saw it has helped other people who had arthritis

Posted in Cryosaun-Beauty, Cryosauna – Whole Body, Cryosauna Weight Loss, cryosauna-Pain, Cryosauna-Pain, Cryosauna-Stress, Depression-Anxiety, Happiness, Healing, Help For Health News, wellness | Comments Off on A testimonial with many aspects, sleep, arthritis, pain, weight and cellulite loss, stress and mental clarity

Want To Look Younger, Feel Younger, Burn Calories? Try Freezing

CBS Local May 17, 2012 10:52 PM MINNEAPOLIS (WCCO) — What would you go through to look younger, feel younger and burn calories? Would you be willing to freeze your butt off? People in the Twin Cities are exposing themselves to 220 degrees below zero for just those reasons. “It’s like walking outside naked, in

Posted in Cryosaun-Beauty, Cryosauna Weight Loss | Comments Off on Want To Look Younger, Feel Younger, Burn Calories? Try Freezing

Cold acclimation recruits human brown fat and increases nonshivering thermogenesis

Anouk A.J.J. van der Lans1, Joris Hoeks1, Boudewijn Brans2, Guy H.E.J. Vijgen1,3, Mariëlle G.W. Visser2, Maarten J. Vosselman1, Jan Hansen1, Johanna A. Jörgensen1, Jun Wu4, Felix M. Mottaghy2,5, Patrick Schrauwen1, and Wouter D. van Marken Lichtenbelt1 1Department of Human Biology, NUTRIM School for Nutrition, Toxicology and Metabolism, 2Department of Nuclear Medicine, and 3Department of Surgery,

Posted in Cryosaun-Beauty, Cryosauna Weight Loss | Comments Off on Cold acclimation recruits human brown fat and increases nonshivering thermogenesis

Cryotherapy: Encouraging healthy weight loss

When it comes to losing weight, there’s no substitute for a healthy diet, sensible portion sizes and a reasonable amount of exercise. But if you’re looking to kick start your weight loss and reset your body to burn the maximum number of calories continually, then whole-body cryotherapy is worth considering. Polar bear swims, icy plunge

Posted in Cryosaun-Beauty, Cryosauna Weight Loss, Uncategorized | Comments Off on Cryotherapy: Encouraging healthy weight loss

Cryotherapy not just for Cavaliers

By Jen Picciano BEREA, OH (WOIO) – LeBron James uses it, and claims cryotherapy helps players heal faster. The Cavs practice facility even has its own cryo sauna now. But non-athletes can benefit from using it, as well. Cryotherapy is helping weekend warriors and professional athletes alike, heal faster. “It’ll cut muscle recovery time down to 72

Posted in Auto-Immune, Cryosaun-Beauty, Cryosauna – Whole Body, Cryosauna- auto immune, cryosauna-Pain, Cryosauna-Pain, Cryosauna-Sports, Depression-Anxiety, Sports Performance | Comments Off on Cryotherapy not just for Cavaliers

Channel 9 Airs Cryosauna Session at Help For Health, May 26, 2015

  On May 28. 2015, Channel 9 News aired a Health Alert interview featuring the Cryosauna Therapy available at Help For Health, Vienna VA. It featured the benefits of Cryosauna Therapy afforded a Help For Health client, Terry Doyle. Terry, a hairdresser for over 30 years, began been experiencing arthritis and tendonitis, in her elbow

Posted in Auto-Immune, Cryosaun-Beauty, Cryosauna – Whole Body, Cryosauna- auto immune, cryosauna-Pain, Cryosauna-Pain, Cryosauna-Sports, Depression-Anxiety, Help For Health News, Sports Performance | Comments Off on Channel 9 Airs Cryosauna Session at Help For Health, May 26, 2015

CRYOGENIC PHYSICAL THERAPY

Cryogenic physiotherapy— medical and generally therapeutic procedure based oil the short-term contact of the skin stuface with the gas cooled to the temperature of -IS0°C to -120° C. The duration of the contact is considerably important. Since the skin surface has to be cooled to the temperature low than 0° C (32° F) for at

Posted in Auto-Immune, Cryosaun-Beauty, Cryosauna – Whole Body, Cryosauna- auto immune, cryosauna-Pain, Cryosauna-Pain, Cryosauna-Sports, Disease Resistance, Sports Performance | Comments Off on CRYOGENIC PHYSICAL THERAPY

Disclaimer

The treatments presented are for the use of our patrons. We are a non-medical facility and do not claim to treat or heal any conditions.

Phone and email Contact Information

Toll Free: 1-409-4984 Local: 703-644-4325 Fax: 571-425-4512 Email: helpforhealth@aol.com

Like us on Facebook and visit us on Twitter

facebooktwitter

Websites

www.helpforhealthnova.com www.helpforhealthnova.net www.helpforhealth.net
Your State of the Arts Bodyworks