Ultrasonic Cavitation

How does Ultrasonic Cavitation work?

Ultrasonic Cavitation technology allows for fat cells to be broken down and released into the surrounding interstitial fluid, where it is metabolised to glycerol and free fatty acids.  From here these byproducts are broken down further and leave your body.        

Low frequency ultrasound waves are concentrated at selective locations where fat deposit reduction is desired. 

Although results are often visible immediately, a minimum of 72 hours is required for the body to finish the elimination of these byproducts.  Results are improved with each treatment.  On average, treatment requires one to three visits for visible results.    

What to Expect During:

During the lipo cavitation procedure, a small amount of ultrasound gel or oil is applied before your practitioner glides the ultrasound device over the treatment area in all directions.  You may feel a warm sensation during the procedure and hear a buzzing from the ultrasound machine.  

A single treatment takes about 30 minutes up to 90 minutes depending on the area being treated and body composition.  

Ultrasonic cavitation is considered a low-risk treatment for most people.  Common side effects include redness, bruising, and headache.  Bruising, if any, is usually minimal.  You will be instructed to hydrate at much as possible after the procedure to help your body flush the fatty cells through your lymphatic system.  See Before & After Care for more information.  This cutting edge procedure requires no downtime, and clients are able to resume normal activities immediately after. 

Cavitation lipo is not recommended if you have any of the following:

  • Pacemaker or Defibrillator 
  • Epilepsy
  • Long term steroid use
  • Kidney or Liver disease
  • Taking any Blood Thinners
  • Blood Clots in the legs
  • Pregnant
  • Broken skin or rash/irritation to the area being treated

Caution should be taken and doctors clearance may be required if you have any of the following:

  • Diabetes
  • Use of antibiotics in the last week
  • Autoimmune Disorders
  • Breastfeeding 

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