Different dermal fillers work on different skin layers.
The dermis is the middle layer of skin, and it’s what you see when you pinch your arm. It contains blood vessels, nerves, hair follicles and sweat glands.
The top layer of skin – the epidermis – is made up of dead cells; the bottom layer – the hypodermis – is made up mostly of fat and connective tissue.
Areas where Filler can be used to rejuvenate or alter appearance.
- Cheek Augmentation
- Jawline Sculpting & Contouring
- Nasolabial Folds
- Rhinoplasty ( Non-Surgical Nose Job)
- Tear Troughs
- Temporal Hollows
- Chin Augmentation
- Marionette Lines
Not every dermal filler is appropriate for every area.
- Not every dermal filler is appropriate for every area. For example, you can use dermal fillers to improve the volume or smooth out wrinkles in your cheeks, but if you have a defect such as a large scar on one of those cheeks then it’s not appropriate to use a dermal filler there.
- Choose a filler that matches your skin type and your desired results. For example, if you want to reduce fine lines around the lips then choose an injectable that contains hyaluronic acid; this will give you longer lasting results than other types of injectables like poly-L-lactic acid (PLLA) because it’s more flexible and has some natural lubrication qualities
Types of Dermal Filler that Refine Clinic recommend
These premium filler brands have a variety of different products to suit different skin types, areas and goals.
Some types of hyaluronic acid (HA) bind water more than others, giving them their own individual feel, function and duration.
Hyaluronic acid is a naturally occurring substance that can be found in skin, joints and other connective tissues. It’s also used as a dermal filler.
Dermal fillers are cosmetic injections to plump up the face by creating volume. In addition to HA, some fillers contain collagen or other fillers like calcium hydroxylapatite (CaHA) or polymethyl methacrylate (PMMA), which help with tissue regeneration. But all dermal fillers contain at least some hyaluronic acid (HA).
The size of HA molecules makes them ideal for filling wrinkles because they’re larger than collagen molecules but smaller than the dermal filler molecules themselves—so they can be seen under your skin after injection into your facial tissue layers!
It’s important to know more about dermal fillers before you choose one.
Before you choose a dermal filler, it’s important to know what you’re getting. It’s helpful to research the pros and cons of each type of dermal filler. Each product has its own unique properties, so it’s important to know exactly what you’re looking for before making a decision. For instance, if you want something that lasts longer than normal tissue filler but doesn’t give as dramatic of results as fat transfer or injectables, then hyaluronic acid is probably your best bet. On the other hand, if you’re looking for something that will last about 8-10 months per session and provides fuller lips without being too obvious under the skin (e.g., if people can see that there are lips with nothing in between them), hyaluronic acid or collagen might be better options since they will require multiple sessions before they reach maximum fullness