*Disclaimer: Individual results may vary from patient to patient based upon the circumstances and the patient’s specific situation, as well as the time taken to see final results.

Treatment of Hyperpigmented Areas

We have a wide range of treatment for hyperpigmented areas depending on the depth and location of pigmentations. We recommend the use of Medlite C6 laser which may give the best result in the treatment of deep hyperpigmentation on face, hands, and chest. Another option is Dermabrasion which delivers good results in the treatment of superficial hyperpigmentation on the face and body. Chemical peel is another option for the face and back, elbows, knees, under arms, and bikini areas. Our Dermatologists use only high quality FDA approved products for mesotherapy.

Laser for Hyperpigmentation

Medlite C6 treats different kinds of hyperpigmentation whether it is congenital birth marks like nevus of Ota, or acquired like post inflammatory, post burn, post acne pigmentations, melasma, freckles, age spots, and sun damage.

Chemical Peel

Chemical peel is a term used to describe applying unique concentrations of special chemical substance on skin which makes it “blister” and eventually peel off. The new skin is usually smoother and less wrinkled than the old skin.

The chemical peel is one of the oldest cosmetic procedures in the world, and was performed in ancient Egypt, Greece, and Rome to help people achieve smoother, more beautiful skin. Today, chemical facial peels are popular because they offer  good results and can be performed as an outpatient procedure.


Mesotherapy Is the unique combination of art and science developed by Dr. Michel Pistor of Paris, France in 1952 and now became  an established ways in Europe to improve the skin texture, fullness, glow, and radiance by targeting the dermis the source of collagen and the source of youth. Later, mesotherapy is used for other indications like hair loss and whitening of the face.


Hyperpigmentation is the process of darkening of a skin or nail area caused by the increased presence of melanin in it.

It can be congenital (like café au lait, nevus of ota and others) or acquired (caused by sun damage, inflammation, or other skin injuries, including those related to acne vulgaris). People with darker (Asian, Mediterranean, or African) skin tones are also more prone to it, especially if they have excessive sun exposure.

Many forms of hyperpigmentation are caused by an excessive production of melanin. It can be diffuse or focal, affecting such areas as the face and the back of the hands.



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