Schedule your appointment TODAY!
513.404.4166
8350 E. Kemper Road, Suite A, Cincinnati, OH 45249

August Product of the Month - 20% Off

August 2017 - Growth Factor Serum

Bye Bye Wrinkles, Hello Younger Looking Skin!

TRIPLE-ACTION FORMULA

Growth Factor Serum features a triple-action formula that addresses the most common signs of skin aging.

20% off during the month of August

 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 

Special Kybella Promotion!

2 KYBELLA treatments for $1,500!  (Save $4,000!)

August 2017 - Kybella

 

 

Makeover Monday: Monday August 28th 9am - 3:30pm

Lose the Droop

August 2017 - Botox

BOTOX Discounted to only $11 / unit!  When you purchase Botox or filler enjoy our MAKEOVER MONDAY DEALS:

Juvederm

Save 20% on Juvederm Family of Fillers (#1 selling dermal filler collection)

  • Juvederm Voluma XC
  • Juvederm Vollure XC
  • Juvederm Ultra XC
  • Juvederm Ultra Plus XC
  • Juvederm Volbella

Save 30% on: OBAGI Vitamin C Serums and ELASTIderm eye products.  Plus receive a certificate for a COMPLIMENTARY CHEMICAL PEEL (new patients only).  Appointment is necessary.

PLUS - Education on Makeup Application with our Make Up Artist with your $50 purchase of Jane Iredale.  $65 charge without purchase.

August 2017 - Jane Iredale

 

August is National Immunization Awareness Month

National Immunization Awareness Month provides us with an opportunity to highlight the importance of  vaccines that can help prevent sexually transmitted infections such as HPV.

What is HPV?

HPV is short for human papillomavirus.  HPV is a group of more than 150 related viruses. HPV is named for the warts (papillomas) some HPV types can cause. Some other HPV types can lead to cancer. Men and women can get cancer of mouth/ throat, and anus/rectum caused by HPV infections. Men can also get penile HPV cancer. In women, HPV infection can also cause cervical, vaginal, and vulvar HPV cancers. But there are vaccines that can prevent infection with the types of HPV that most commonly cause cancer.

How do people get HPV?

HPV is transmitted through intimate skin-to-skin contact. You can get HPV by having vaginal, anal, or oral sex with someone who has the virus. HPV is so common that nearly all men and women get it at some point in their lives. HPV can be passed even when an infected person has no signs or symptoms. You can develop symptoms years after being infected, making it hard to know when you first became infected.

In most cases, HPV goes away on its own and does not cause any health problems. But when HPV does not go away, it can cause health problems like genital warts and cancer.

What are the symptoms of HPV?

HPV infection usually has no symptoms, unless it’s an HPV type that causes genital warts. Genital warts may appear within weeks or months after contact with a partner who has HPV. Most people will never know they have HPV because they have no symptoms. In most people, their immune system attacks the virus and clears the HPV infection within 2 years. This is true of both high-risk and low-risk HPV types. But sometimes HPV infections are not cleared. This can lead to cell changes that over many years may develop into cancer, including cancers of the penis, anus, or oropharynx (back of the throat, including base of the tongue and tonsils). Low-risk types of HPV can cause genital warts.The types of HPV that can cause genital warts are not the same as the types that can cause cancer. HPV vaccines can help prevent these diseases too.

  • Gardasil® is vaccine available for both males and females. Gardasil® is close to 100% effective at preventing infection associated with HPV types 6 and 11(types associated with 90% of all genital warts) and types 16 and 18 (types associated with 70% of all cervical cancers, and many anal, vulvar and vaginal cancers).
  • Gardasil 9® covers nine HPV types: the two low-risk types that cause most cases of genital warts along with seven high-risk types found in a number of cancers, including about 90% of cervical cancers around the world as well as most anal, vulvar, and vaginal cancers.

Testing for HPV

What’s the difference between a Pap test and an HPV test?

A Pap test is used to find cell changes or abnormal cells in the cervix. (These abnormal cells may be pre-cancer or cancer, but they may also be other things, too.) Cells are lightly scraped or brushed off the cervix. They are sent to a lab and looked at under a microscope to see if the cells are normal or if changes can be seen. The Pap test is a very good test for finding cancer cells and cells that might become cancer.

HPV is a virus that can cause cervix cell changes. The HPV test checks for the virus, not cell changes. The test can be done at the same time as the Pap test, with the same swab or a second swab. You won’t notice a difference in your exam if you have both tests. A Pap test plus an HPV test (called co-testing) is the preferred way to find early cervical cancers or pre-cancers in women 30 and older.

If you have questions about HPV, please contact us at 513.404.4166

 

August Community Give Back - Donate to Ronald McDonald House  and get a $25 gift card! 

August 2017 - Ronald McDonald HouseDuring August we have partnered with Ronald McDonald House. Cincinnati’s Ronald McDonald House keeps families close to each other and the medical care they need, when they need it most. We surround families with hope and support and bring joy and a sense of normalcy to children as they heal. Please bring hand soap (anti-bacterial and regular), paper plates and bowls, trash bags – 13 and 39 gallon, disinfectant spray, or individual toothbrushes and toothpaste to the office for your $25 MediSpa gift card!