Scar Management With Dermatix®

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*Sponsored Post*

Caused by accident, surgery and even diseases, scars are a natural part of the healing process. Scars occur as the wound heals and the skin is repaired and are influenced by five factors:

  • Age
  • Genetics (skin types)
  • Location on the body
  • Previous history
  • Wound infection

Regardless of where the scar is or even how old it is they can sometimes have distressing side effects such as: depression, social anxiety, avoidance, and generally low self-esteem.

The good news is that you do not have to wait for time to improve your scars. Dermatix® – available in a range of silicone based products is clinically proven to significantly improve the appearance of scars.

Suitable for existing prominent immature and new scars, Dermatix® even reduces scarring following surgery, burns and other injuries. Dermatix® is available  as a Silicone Gel. Silicone is the most frequently used non-invasive treatment in scar management.

Problems with scars

Scars may take many months to flatten and fade after injury, but problematic scars may have the following effects:

  • Grow bigger
  • Remain red/dark and raised without fading
  • Cause discomfort, itching or pain
  • Restrict the movement of a joint
  • Cause distress because of appearance

Dermatix® is used and recommended by plastic surgeons, dermatologists and leading specialists worldwide, to effectively treat and reduce scarring.

It is clinically proven to soften, flatten and smooth scars, relieving the itching, pain and discomfort associated with them [1] Dermatix® is easily applied to all areas of the body, including the face, joints and other parts of the skin.

Dermatix® is available with or without a prescription at leading pharmacies.

Find Dermatix®

For more information on Dermatix® please contact Meda Pharma…

Website: www.dermatix.co.za
Phone: +27 11 461 1300

Mylan (Pty) Ltd, Building 6 Greenstone Hill Office Park, Emerald Boulevard, Edenvale

References:

  1. References:Mustoe TA et al. Plast Reconstr Surg 2002;110:560-571
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