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Before and After Photographs

(and a few in between)

Epidermoid cyst before treatment, two minutes after treatment showing temporary erythema (redness) and six weeks later.


This series of photographs shows a very long-standing epidermoid cyst

before treatment (top), a few minutes after treatment (middle left),

the following day (middle right) showing the temporary scab which is

easier to conceal with make-up than the original blemish -

and fully-healed (bottom). 


The following photographs show progress during a treatment plan

for extensive seborrhoeic keratosis which took place over several months.

Because of the large number and size of the growths, it was necessary

to treat a small number in any particular area during each appointment.

The final photos in each series shows the earliest ones treated are fully

healed, whilst others are in intermediate stages of the healing process.  





When large defects are treated, the pink

area left when the scab has gone can remain for several weeks.


Very small and flat seborrhoeic keratosis remain but these are more like "freckles" and will not be removed unless they become more disfiguring. Contrast this photo of the area to the first in this series, number 1 above.

It should also be noted that along with the visual improvement, the skin is smooth and soft. Some seborrhoeic keratoses are very rough and crusty to the touch, even if they are skin coloured and not immediately obvious visually.


Underarm skin tags before and

three weeks after treatment

(still slightly pink).

Fully healed


When large defects are treated, the pink area left when the scab has gone

can remain for several weeks.

I found it difficult to identify the exact area in this final photograph so

please allow for this but contrasting this photograph with the first in this

series should give some idea of the success of the treatment. The remaining

small, flat seborrhoeics will not be treated unless they get more

pronounced as they just look like "freckles" and are not unsightly.

The photograph below is of the same lady's back one year after the final

treatment. She now is happy to wear low-backed tops and dresses rather than

covering up her back because of the extensive seborrhoeic keratosis

seen at the top of this section.

A satisfying conclusion and a happy customer!


Some types of moles can be treated using ACP - though they are not technically

removed as some of the tissue may remain.

A non-pigmented mole before


 The treated mole just

16 days later

Fully healed


This series of photos show one age spot (circled) A) before, B) one minute after treatment - showing erythema, C) 4 weeks after treatment and D) completely healed. The other pigmented areas have specifically been untreated while this series of photographs are being taken for identification purposes.





All photos are of my real patients and it should be

noted that treatment outcomes can vary. 

My skill as a photographer is highly questionable. Please forgive errors in lighting, focus and other basic faults that a good photographer would have corrected!