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Lacto Cream: $160

For irritated skin. For any rash, acne, scabs and dry flaky skin. Lacto Cream will peel off your scabs and kill the bacteria from acne, when used 5 times a day on affected areas, also prevents ingrown hair from waxing or shaving. Lacto Cream will counter the outbreak from dermatitis and eczema. Lacto Cream will not dry your skin. Active ingredients Lactic acid, Lactose from real milk.


Glycotinol-A: $119

Recommended for wrinkles and collagen production for any skin types. Apply 2-3 drops every evening. Shake well before using. Active ingredients Glycolic acid, Retinol,  Propylene glycol.


Glycotinol-B: $119

(Strong) Recommended for deep wrinkles on the upper lip and face. Apply 3-4 drops in the evening 3 times a week. Shake well before using. Active ingredients Glycolic acid, Retinol,  Propylene glycol, Botox liquid.


Peel Phenol: $119

For wrinkles and large pores: Good for all types of skin, especially for problematic skin with open pores. Makes the skin supple and smooth while tightening the pores. Apply 2 drops 1-2 times daily on clean skin. Active ingredients Glycolic acid, Lactic acid, Usnic acid, Ascorbic acid, Vitamin C.


Skin Peel A: $79

A product for peeling and renewing the skin tissues. Apply a thin layer every evening. Do not rub. Stop use after 2 weeks. Repeat treatment 4-6 months. Active ingredients Triethanol-amine, Retinol, Hyaluronic acid, Vitamin E.


Medicated Acne Wash: $25  

Foaming Medicated Acne Wash is an oil- free cleanser that is developed for blemished or acne prone skin. Cleanse skin daily, morning and night. Rinse with warm water and pat dry. It contains 2% Salicylic acid which effectively helps control Acne by going deep into pores to eliminate bacteria.





Acne, common inflammatory disease of the hair follicles and sebaceous glands characterized by blackheads, whiteheads, pustules, nodules and, in the more severe forms, by cysts and scarring. The lesions appear on the face, neck, back, chest, and arms. There are several types of acne, including tropical acne, a condition of light-skinned people who are exposed to unaccustomed heat and humidity, and chloracne, a form resulting from exposure to chlorinated hydrocarbons.

The most common type is acne vulgaris, a form prevalent among adolescents. Although its exact cause is not known, it is undoubtedly related both to genetic predisposition and to the increased hormonal activity that occurs at puberty, which causes an overproduction of sebum, the oily secretion of the sebaceous glands. Exposure to external oils and grease (e.g., oil-based cosmetics or hair products, occupational use of cooking oils) can worsen the condition. There is no connection between diet and acne.

Washing the skin removes surface oils and can prevent acne from spreading. The contents of blackheads and pustular lesions should be evacuated only by a physician under proper aseptic conditions to lessen the possibility of scarring. Application of benzoyl peroxide, retinoic acid, azelaic acid, and antibiotics to the skin can clear many cases; exposure to ultraviolet light may also be used. More severe cases of acne may require oral antibiotic treatment. Treatment of the most resistant cases of acne includes the use of isotretinoin (Accutane), a drug that decreases sebaceous secretions. Isotretinoin is a well-established teratogen (i.e., it causes birth defects) and is not given to women who are pregnant. In the past dermabrasion (scraping off of the top layer of skin) was used to improve the appearance of skin scarred by acne, but such severe effects can now be avoided with proper treatment.



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