Dr. Speron Reveals How Social Media Has Caused a 28% Increase in Cosmetic Procedures in His Practice Over the Last Four Months (amazon) (shopzilla)


Park Ridge, IL (PRWEB) July 12, 2013

Dr. Speron reveals how social media has caused a 28% increase in cosmetic procedures in his practice over the last four months.

The pages of magazines have been crowded with pictures of stunning and perfect models whose endorsements and ads promise a new look as well as a new life. Even procedures that are a bit excessive have become desirable, not only to new mothers, but also to women in their 20s, those over 65 as well as an increasing number of men.

In the society we live in today, breast augmentation still remains the most popular cosmetic procedure. Plastic surgeons are still seeing a growth in procedures such as tummy tuck, liposuction, Botox and facelifts. It’s not surprising to hear that the introduction of social media such as Facebook or Twitter also affects how individuals feel about their appearance. With the relentless presence of social networking and television, there has been an increase in individuals getting plastic surgery today, especially with celebrities.

Due to the current level of engagement with the internet as visual social media, plastic surgeons are inclined to advertise online or through the media.

We live in a very visual society. How you look in videos and photos have undeniably become a driver for most cosmetic procedures from Botox to facelifts, comments Dr. Speron, plastic surgeon and consumer advocate. Social media is here to stay. People want to look good in person but also online in photos and videos!

Dr. Speron is the founder and medical director of Dr. Speron Plastic Surgery. He is board certified with the American Board of Plastic Surgery and an active member of both the American Society of Plastic Surgeons (ASPS) and American Society of Aesthetic Plastic Surgeons (ASAPS).

For more plastic surgery information and laser procedures, please visit our website at http://www.prplastic.com, call us at 847.696.9900 or email us at prplastic(at)yahoo(dot)com. To order physician-strength skin care, anti-aging or herbal supplements, please see our website at buycheapbargains.com.







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    Dr. Sam Speron Agrees With New Studies Explaining The Difference In Skin Aging Between Men and Women (amazon) (shopzilla)


    Park Ridge, IL (PRWEB) July 15, 2013

    If you put one male and one female right next to each other, you may notice that the majority of men will look much younger than the women.

    It is well known that women may live longer than men. It is also believed that men do not age faster than women but simply get frailer. Women have lived longer than men in every era and in many different countries. In the 80s in the USA, the estimated life expectancy at birth was 77.5 years for women and 70 years for men. But do women age significantly slower than men?

    One area where age has a major impact is our skin. Researchers show that mens skin ages differently than womens skin. If you put a same-aged female and male next to each other, you may notice that the male will usually look younger than the female. This is because men secrete slightly more sebum or oil on the skin than women, making them sweat more and allowing them to produce more hair. Individuals with oily skin commonly have thicker skin layers, enabling them to store more fat and water in the skins papillary layer and nutrients in the subcutaneous layer (also known as the Water Tank Layer). In comparison, a person with dry or dehydrated skin will have thinner skin layers and is therefore unable to store mass deposits. We all have the same amount of layers in our skin. The difference is the size of the layers varies for different people with different skin types. Mens skin is actually 25% thicker than womens skin. This is a why mens skin may look younger womens skin.

    One of the reasons women may live longer than men are their advantages in terms of cardiovascular disease such as heart attack and stroke. Studies show that women usually develop these problems in their 70s or 80s, which is 10 years later than men. Men usually develop these diseases in their 50s or 60s. For a long time, researchers believed that these differences were due to estrogen. However, recent studies have actually shown that this may not be the case after all.

    Although researchers have supported allegations on what type of skin may age quicker, ones skin is also affected by numerous external factors, such as the environment and a daily skin care routine. Beneath the surface, skin is affected by a more permanent factor – a patients genes.

    In either men or women, the best way to slow skin aging is to be sure to use a sunblock with an SPF of at least 30 every time you step outside. This habit will help reduce the aging effects of the harmful UV rays to your skin, notes Dr. Speron a board certified plastic surgeon and consumer advocate. Men and women have different skin properties but sunblock, proper nutrition, regular exercise and getting a good nights sleep are vitally important for both.

    Dr. Speron is the founder and medical director of Dr. Speron Plastic Surgery. He is board certified with the American Board of Plastic Surgery and an active member of both the American Society of Plastic Surgeons (ASPS) and American Society of Aesthetic Plastic Surgeons (ASAPS).

    For more information on male or female anti-aging skin surgical rejuvenation, please visit our website at http://www.prplastic.com, call us at 847.696.9900 or email us at prplastic(at)yahoo(dot)com. To order physician-strength skin care, anti-aging or herbal supplements, please see our website at buycheapbargains.com.







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      Concord New Hampshire Investor Adam Green Announces Xocai Team Elite Online Trade Show for Yangmei City MXI Corp Skin Care Consumers on July 15 (amazon) (shopzilla)


      (PRWEB) July 13, 2013

      Successful Concord NH investor, Adam Paul Green, is pleased to announce the Xocai Team Elite online trade show for their Yangmei City MXI Corp skin care consumers, will be held on July 15, 2013.

      New call number: 888-998-7766

      New webinar login site: http://xocaimeeting.bojabie.com/

      Those who can make it there will receive the details on the science behind our new cr

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        Vestiage Announces Award of Key Southern California Territories (amazon) (shopzilla)


        Newport Beach, CA (PRWEB) June 26, 2013

        Vestiage, Inc. (stock symbol “VEST”) a publicly traded anti-aging lifestyle company focused on science-based research and development, sales and marketing of premium branded highly effective anti-aging cosmeceuticals and nutraceuticals, announced today that it has awarded the exclusive Vestiage territories of Los Angeles and Orange County to Yvette Baretto. Baretto and her team will begin selling the Reluma brand to select premium and prestige salons, spas, resorts, physicians, skin care boutiques and other select retailers immediately and will work from the Vestiage corporate headquarters in Newport Beach, California. Reluma is a revolutionary facial care product using the latest human stem cell technology and is manufactured in Southern California.

        “Yvette is a dynamo,” said Scott Kimball, CEO of Vestiage, Inc. “The Los Angeles and Orange County territories are considered “prime real estate” as this the anti-aging capital of the world. These territories are probably the most significant for us in the US along with New York and Miami. I can’t think of a better person to award these territories to and I am pleased to have her actively building a top flight sales team here on our home turf.”

        These two major territories cover an estimated 7,000 potential premium and prestige wholesale customers.

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          New Oral Anticoagulants Markets (amazon) (shopzilla)


          (PRWEB) June 26, 2013

          New Oral Anticoagulants Markets

          TriMarkPublications.com cites in its newly published New Oral Anticoagulants Markets report that the global anticoagulants market will spike to over $ 24 billion by 2019.

          Anticoagulants decrease the ability of the blood to create harmful blood clots that can ultimately lead to a heart attack or stroke. Although sometimes referred to as blood thinners, they do not actually thin the blood and only help prevent the formation of new blood clots.

          Anticoagulants can be categorized into five main modalities: low molecular weight heparins (LMWHs), herapins, warfarin, direct thrombin inhibitors (DTIs) and factor Xa inhibitors. For more than 50 years and until recently, the only oral anticoagulants were vitamin K antagonists such as warfarin. Pradaxa (dabigatran), Xarelto (rivaroxaban), Eliquis (apixaban) and other new oral anticoagulants have several advantages over warfarin, including no periodical laboratory monitoring and more predictable effects with fixed doses.

          The U.S. anticoagulants market, which encompasses over 60% of the global market for anticoagulants, will grow from $ 7.06 billion in 2012 to $ 15.32 billion in 2019 as it shifts from being monopolized by a single injectable anticoagulant, warfarin, to once-daily oral anticoagulants.

          New Oral Anticoagulants Markets provides a thorough overview of these and other new oral anticoagulants, their approved indications, drug profiles, pharmacokinetic parameters and the respective areas of market growth.

          The report also examines companies manufacturing anticoagulant equipment and supplies in the world. Companies covered include: Akers, Anthera, ARYx, AstraZeneca, Boehringer Ingelheim, Cipla, Daiichi Sankyo, Eisai, Eli Lilly, Genentech, GlaxoSmithKline, Medicines Company, Medicure, Merck, Novartis, Ortho-McNeil, Pfizer, Pharmion, Portola and Sanofi. Detailed charts with sales forecasts and marketshare data are included.

          New Oral Anticoagulants Markets Table of Contents:

          1. Introduction

          1.1 Scope of this Report

          1.2 Methodology

          1.3 Executive Summary

          2. An Overview of Anticoagulants

          2.1 Scope of this Chapter

          2.1.1 Unmet Medical Needs with Existing Anticoagulants

          2.1.2 Pharmacology of Injectable Anticoagulants

          2.1.3 Marketed and Registered Drugs for Anticoagulation and Related Disorders

          2.2 Oral Anticoagulants

          2.2.1 Potential Limitations of New Oral Anticoagulants

          2.2.2 Desired Attributes of Anticoagulants

          2.2.3 Comparison of New Anticoagulants

          2.2.4 Bleed Rates of New Anticoagulants

          3. Selected Oral Anticoagulants

          3.1 Warfarin

          3.1.1 Warfarins Place in Clinical Therapy

          3.1.2 Drug Interaction with Warfarin

          3.1.3 Warfarins Interactions with Food

          3.1.4 Interactions of Warfarin with Dietary Vitamin K

          3.2 Dabigatran (Pradaxa)

          3.2.1 Use of Dabigatran in Particular Situations

          3.2.2 Measuring the Anticoagulant Effect of Dabigatran

          3.2.3 Activated Partial Thromboplastin Time (aPTT)

          3.2.4 Thrombin Time (TT) and Hemoclot

          3.2.5 Ecarin Clotting Time (ECT)

          3.2.6 Prothrombin Time (PT) and INR

          3.2.7 Measures for Overdose

          3.2.8 Management of Bleeding Complications

          3.2.9 For Patients Undergoing Surgical Intervention

          3.2.10 For Dental Interventions

          3.2.11 For Spinal Anesthesia/Epidural Anesthesia/Lumbar Puncture

          3.2.12 For Patients with Acute Coronary Syndrome (ACS)

          3.2.13 Cardioversion in Dabigatran Treated Patients

          3.2.14 For Patients with Stroke

          3.2.15 Dabigatran after Ischemic Stroke

          3.2.16 Strengths and Weaknesses of Dabigatran

          3.2.16.1 Strengths of Dabigatran in Metabolism, Pharmacokinetics and Pharmacodynamics

          3.2.16.2 Weaknesses of Dabigatran in Metabolism, Pharmacokinetics and Pharmacodynamics

          3.2.16.3 Strengths of Dabigatran in Laboratory Monitoring

          3.2.16.4 Weaknesses of Dabigatran in Laboratory Monitoring

          3.2.16.5 Strengths of Dabigatran in Clinical Efficacy

          3.2.16.6 Weaknesses of Dabigatran in Clinical Efficacy

          3.2.16.7 Strengths of Dabigatran in Controlling Bleeding

          3.2.17 Comparison of Dabigatran and Rivaroxaban in Sites of Action

          3.3 Rivaroxaban (Xarelto)

          3.3.1 Dosage and Administration

          3.3.2 Risk of Stroke after Discontinuation in Non-Valvular Atrial Fibrillation

          3.3.3 Risk of Bleeding

          3.3.4 Bleeding Events in ROCKET AF Trial

          3.3.5 Bleeding Events in RECORD Trial

          3.3.6 Overdosage

          3.3.7 Mechanism of Action

          3.3.8 Comparable Efficacy of Rivaroxaban

          3.3.9 Prophylaxis of Deep Vein Thrombosis

          3.4 Eliquis (Apixaban)

          3.4.1 AVERROES Results

          3.5 Edoxaban

          3.6 Betrixaban

          3.7 Pipeline Agents

          3.8 Comparison of Oral Anticoagulants

          3.9 Heparins

          3.10 Dalteparin (Fragmin)

          3.11 Enoxaparin (Lovenox)

          3.11.1 Indications and Usage

          3.11.2 Percutaneous Coronary Revascularization Procedures

          3.11.3 Use of Lovenox with Concomitant Medical Conditions

          3.11.3.1 Thrombocytopenia

          3.11.3.2 Interchangeability with Other Heparins

          3.11.3.3 Pregnant Women with Mechanical Prosthetic Heart Valves

          3.11.3.4 Laboratory Tests

          3.11.3.5 Pharmacodynamics

          3.11.3.6 Pharmacokinetics

          3.12 Fondaparinux (Arixtra)

          3.13 Tinzaparin (Innohep)

          3.14 Semuloparin Sodium (AVE5026)

          3.15 Idrabiotaparinux

          3.16 Otamixaban

          3.17 RB006

          3.18 Reversal Agents and Antidotes

          3.18.1 Vitamin K

          3.18.2 Recombinant Factor VIIa

          3.18.3 Prothrombin Complex Concentrates

          4. A Brief Overview of Antiplatelets

          4.1 Overview of this Chapter

          4.1.1 Differences between Antiplatelets and Anticoagulants

          4.1.2 Need for Antiplatelets

          4.1.3 Side Effects of Antiplatelets

          4.1.4 Choosing an Antiplatelet

          4.1.5 Role of Platelets in Thrombosis

          4.1.6 Inhibitors of Platelet Adhesion

          4.1.7 Inhibitors of Platelet Activation

          4.1.7.1 Inhibitors of TXA2 Pathway

          4.1.7.2 Inhibitors of P2Y12

          4.1.7.3 PAR-1 Inhibitors

          4.1.7.4 Phosphodiesterase Inhibitors

          4.2 Antiplatelet Drugs

          4.2.1 Aspirin

          4.2.2 Aggrenox

          4.2.3 Ticagrelor (Brilinta)

          4.2.4 Clopidogrel (Plavix)

          4.2.4.1 Indications and Usage

          4.2.4.2 General Risk of Bleeding

          4.2.5 Effient (Prasugrel)

          5. Coagulation Assays

          5.1 Clotting Assays

          5.1.1 Chromogenic Methods

          5.1.2 Prothrombin Time

          5.1.3 Activated Partial Thromboplastin Time

          5.1.4 Thrombin Time

          5.1.5 Fibrinogen (Clauss Method)

          5.1.6 Derived Fibrinogen

          5.1.7 Antithrombin

          5.1.8 Protein C

          5.1.9 Protein S

          5.1.10 Lupus Anticoagulants

          5.1.11 ProC Global Assay and APC Resistance (APCR)

          5.2 Influence of New Anticoagulants on Coagulation Assays

          6. Disease Conditions Targeted by Anticoagulants

          6.1 Cardiovascular Diseases

          6.1.1 Stroke

          6.1.2 Ischemic Stroke

          6.1.3 Hemorragic Stroke

          6.1.4 Subarachnoid Hemorrage

          6.1.5 Global Incidence and Prevalence of Stroke

          6.1.6 Incidence of Stroke in the U.S.

          6.1.7 Mortality from Heart Disease and Stroke i

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            Five Products for Optimal Skin Care at Spa of the Rockies at Glenwood Hot Springs (amazon) (shopzilla)


            Glenwood Springs, CO (PRWEB) April 19, 2012

            Since opening four years ago, Spa of the Rockies clients have had the opportunity to try and observe, either via spa services or at-home treatments, the results of the many products available at the award-winning spa located in Glenwood Springs, Colorado. The top sellers deliver consistent results to a demanding clientele in a crowded marketplace. The Spa of the Rockies peak performers include products from Pure Inventions, Kneipp, Eminence, Lexli and Zents.

            Skin and body care are some of the top reasons our clients choose Spa of the Rockies, said Avalon Lionheart, Spa of the Rockies Manager. Our aestheticians and therapists receive ongoing education about the efficacy of products, but ultimately its our clients who tell us which products are the most effective.

            When guests check in for a treatment at Spa of the Rockies, they are offered a green tea beverage from Pure Inventions featuring a liquid nutritional supplement that is added to water and is rich in antioxidants, the nutrients believed to promote younger-looking skin, a healthy metabolism and increased energy. The company founded by Lynne Gerhards and Lori Mulligan, both certified clinical nutritionists and nutritional consultants, offers a variety of formulations, but the flavor favorite at Spa of the Rockies is Pure Inventions Pineapple Coconut Green Tea. Pure Inventions uses stevia leaf and lo han fruit as natural sweeteners; both are low-glycemic and may aid with digestion. Each serving provides the same benefits as ten cups of brewed tea; one two-ounce bottle provides an incredible 60 servings.

            Enhancing the overall well-being of clients is the paramount mission of Spa of the Rockies massage therapists. Whether the client is an athlete just off a race or is suffering from the symptoms associated with arthritis or fibromyalgia, each is looking for the relief that often only comes with a massage. For these clients we typically use our line of Kneipp arnica products in treatments and recommend them for at-home care as well, explains Spa of the Rockies massage therapist Mike Sussman, who specializes in deep tissue and sports massage. The arnica plant is one of the best-known medicinal plants, used for centuries by Europeans and Native Americans. With its natural anti-inflammatory properties, Kneipp Arnica Joint & Muscle Intensive Cream is especially effective for easing discomfort associated with joint stiffness, as well as soothing puffiness of the legs and ankles.

            In addition to massage services, facials are the other preferred treatment at Spa of the Rockies. Because of dryness related to both aging and the climate, the Stonecrop Hydration Facial is a favorite with spa-goers. The 50-minute treatment uses products featuring the ultra-hydrating stonecrop plant, a succulent, to encourage cell regeneration, lighten pigmentation spots and erase the signs of sun damage. Its no wonder the Eminence Stonecrop Whip Moisturizer remains a bestseller among men and women. All products in the Hungarian-based Eminence line are made by hand in small batches, with ingredients sourced from biodynamic farms from around the world. Another succulent plant-based product popular with Spa of the Rockies clientele is the Lexli Lightening Lift Mask. The physician-formulated line uses pharmaceutical-grade aloe vera to treat skin conditions including acne, rosacea, eczema and more. The Lightening Lift Mask provides a temporary lift to the skin and helps to diminish fine lines, while simultaneously toning and firming.

            For all the skin between face and feet, Zents lotions rich in organic shea butter are the go-to source for body hydration. The Boulder, Colorado-based company believes in gentle scents, ones that are not overpowering or filled with synthetic ingredients, ideals which seem to resonate with Spa of the Rockies guests. Two particular Zents scents stand out: Fresh, with notes of crisp linden blossom, green apple and lemon that create a light, uplifting fragrance; and Earth, a clean, classic scent that features bergamot, Siberian fir and frankincense.

            These diverse products are top sellers at Spa of the Rockies; however, aestheticians and therapists are highly skilled at recommending products that are specifically targeted to the needs of individual clients. Spa of the Rockies was recently recognized with awards by both SpaFinder and Spa magazine. To book an appointment for a massage, facial or other spa service, please call 970-947-3331 or 877-947-3331.

            About Glenwood Hot Springs

            Glenwood Hot Springs is a landmark Colorado resort located along I-70 at Glenwood Springs, approximately 165 miles west of Denver and 90 miles east of Grand Junction. Famous for its enormous hot springs pool, other amenities include the Spa of the Rockies, the Glenwood Hot Springs Lodge, an athletic club, a restaurant open for breakfast and lunch, a retail store specializing in swimwear, and a miniature golf course open seasonally. For more information, please visit http://www.hotspringspool.com or call 800-537-SWIM (7946) or 970-947-2955. Current press releases, a press kit, photos, and a live web camera are available at http://www.hotspringspool.com/x.php?p=PressRoom.

            Media Contact:

            Jeremy Gilley, Director of Sales and Revenue

            Glenwood Hot Springs/Spa of the Rockies

            970-945-3324

            jgilley(at)hotspringspool(dot)com

            or

            Vicky Nash

            Resort Trends, Inc. media communications for the travel & tourism industry

            970-948-4923

            pr(at)hotspringspool(dot)com







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              Compound in Broccoli Slows Down the Aging Process, Boosts the Immune System and Brings New Hope to the Fight Against Cancer (amazon) (shopzilla)


              Berkeley, CA (PRWEB) July 11, 2013

              With all of the media enthusiasm in Washington regarding President Obamas recent comment about broccoli being his favorite food, it is timely to bring an important and recent scientific discovery about a phytonutrient found in broccoli to light.

              A compound found in broccoli, called Diindolylmethane (DIM), formed during the digestion of this vegetable, has been found to potentiate molecular pathways that slow down the aging process and promote life extension. The paper uncovering this phenomenon was recently published in the March edition of Aging Cell.

              As the media and science writers covering recent developments in the field of nutrition slowly begin to notice and digest the findings of this important paper published by German scientists at the Duisburg-Essen University in Germany, a brief scientific review of this important compound from broccoli can be helpful in shedding light on the remarkable health benefits of this vegetable and why the First Family is correct in trying to raise awareness about the importance of this vegetable within the American diet.

              When science writers in the media write about the health benefits of broccoli, they often focus solely on Sulforaphane, which was discovered to promote cellular detoxification at Johns Hopkins. The health promoting properties of other nutrients found in broccoli are often overlooked.

              An overview of how Diindolylmethane is formed during the digestive process and its molecular biology as well as scientific references dating back to 1975 are available at the Diindolylmethane (DIM) Information Resource Center at UC Berkeley (http://www.diindolylmethane.org/)

              Diindolylmethane from broccoli has numerous very favorable biologic activities which are the basis for why the National Cancer Institute has launched numerous clinical trials to study the potential of this compound as a naturally occurring therapeutic candidate for multiple forms of cancer.

              Among these favorable biologic activities are:

              1)

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