190 North Pointe Blvd #1,
Lancaster, PA 17601
717-560-6444

Tanning Beds/Tanning Booths

Our team of professionals and staff believe that informed patients are better equipped to make decisions regarding their health and well-being. For your personal use, we have created an extensive patient library covering an array of educational topics, which can be found on the side of each page. Browse through these diagnoses and treatments to learn more about topics of interest to you.

As always, you can contact our office to answer any questions or concerns.

Patient Instructions:

Pre-Operative Instructions:

Pre-Op Instructions.pdf

Patient Post-Operative Instructions:

Post-Op Wound Care Instructions.pdf

Post-Op Instructions for Wound Seal Powder.pdf

After a Shave Biopsy Instructions.pdf

After a Punch Biopsy Instructions.pdf

Patient Instructions following Blu Light for Actinic Keratoses.pdf

Cosmetic Procedures:

Patient Instructions following Blue Peel.pdf

Post-Injection Filler Instructions.pdf

Microneedling After Care Instructions.pdf

Post-Op Sclerotherapy Instructions.pdf

Post Procedure Care Instructions for Intense Pulse Light.pdf

V-Beam Post-Op Instructions.pdf

 

According to the American Academy of Dermatology and the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, ultraviolet (UV) radiation from tanning beds, tanning booths and sun lamps are known carcinogens (cancer-causing substances). Exposure to UV radiation during indoor tanning has been proven to increase the risk of all skin cancers, including melanomas, squamous cell carcinomas and basal cell carcinomas. In fact, the risk of melanoma increases by 75 percent when indoor tanning devices are used before the age of 30. The UV radiation during indoor tanning also leads to skin aging, hyper - and hypopigmentation, immune suppression and eye damage, such as cataracts.

Therefore, the use of tanning beds, tanning booths and sun lamps is not recommended by dermatologists.


Back
to
Top