Advertisement

Hautalterung pp 99-132 | Cite as

Konservative Maßnahmen

Nichtinvasives Chemical Peeling
  • N. Y. Schürer

Zusammenfassung

Ästhetisch-korrektive Verfahren in der Dermatologie werden durch nichtinvasive Schälbehandlungen der Haut bereichert. α- und β-Hydroxysäuren, deren Derivate, sowie Trichloressigsäure, Vitamin-A-Säure (Derivate) und deren Kombination werden für chemische Schäl behandlungen (engl. „peeling“) eingesetzt. Einige dieser Verbindungen finden sich auch in Externa, die zur Vor- und Nachbehandlung eines Peelings empfohlen werden.

Preview

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Weiterführende Literatur

  1. Becker FF, Langford FPJ, Rubin MG, Speelman P (1996) A histological comparison of 50% and 70% glycolic acid peels using solutions with various pHs. Dermatol Surg 22: 463–465PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  2. Berardesca E, Distante F,Vignoli GP, Oresajo C, Green BB (1997) Alpha hydroxy acids modulate stratum corneum barrier function. Br 1 Dermatol 137: 934–938Google Scholar
  3. Bernstein EF, Lee J, Brown (2001) Glycolic acid treatment increases type I collagen mRNA and hyluronic acid content of human skin. Dermatol Surg 27 (5): 1–5Google Scholar
  4. Colomina MT,Gomez M, Domingo JL, Llobet JM and Corbella 1(1992) Concurrent ingestion of lactate and aluminium can result in development toxicity in mice. Res Commun Chem Pathol Pharmacol 77: 95–106Google Scholar
  5. Davis DA (1995) Alpha hydroxy acid-base cosmetics: pace-setter in skin care. Drug and Cosmetic Industry 156(1): 30, 32, 34, 107Google Scholar
  6. Ditre CM, Griffin TD, Murphy GF, Sueki H,Telegan B, Johnson WC, Yu RJ, Van Scott EJ (1996) Effects of a-hydroxy acids on photoaged skin: a pilot clinical, histological and ultra-structural study.J Am Acad Dermatol 34: 187–195Google Scholar
  7. Falbe J, Regitz M (Hrsg) (1992) Römpp Chemie Lexikon.Thieme, 9. Aufl.Google Scholar
  8. Fartasch M, Teal J, Menon GK (1997) Mode of action of glycolic acid on human stratum corneum: ultrastructural and functional evaluation of the epidermal barrier. Arch Dermatol Res 289: 404–409PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  9. Gladstone HB, Nguyern SL, Williams R, Ottomeyer T, Wortzman M, Jeffers M, Moy RL (2000)Google Scholar
  10. Efficacy of hydrochinone cream used alone or in combination with salicylic acid peels in improving photodamage on the neck and upper chest. Dermatol Surg 26:333–337Google Scholar
  11. Green BA (2000) Lactobionic acid. Skin Inc Magazine 12: 62–65Google Scholar
  12. Green BA, Edison BC,Wildnauer RH, Sigler ML (2001) Lactobionic acid and gluconolactone: PHAs for photoaged skin. Cosmetic Dermatol 9: 24–28Google Scholar
  13. Imayama S, Ueda S, Isoda M (2000) Histologic changes in the skin of hairless mice following peeling with salicylic acid. Arch Dermatol 136: 1390–1395PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  14. Kim TH, Choi EH, Kang YC, Lee SH, Ahn SK (2001) The effects of topical alpha hydroxy acids on the normal skin barrier of hairless mice. Br J Dermatol 144: 267–273PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  15. Moon SE, ParkSB,Ahn HT,YounJl (1999) The effect of glycolic acid on photoaged albino hairless mouse skin. Dermatol Surg 25: 179–182Google Scholar
  16. Rubin MG (1995) Manual of chemical peels. Superficial and medium depth. Lippincott Shimogaki H,Tanaka Y,Tamai H, Masuda M (2000) In vitro and in vivo evaluation of ellagic acid on melanogenesis inhibition.lnt J Cosmet Sci 22: 291–295Google Scholar
  17. Van Scott EJ,Yu RJ (1989) Alpha-hydroxy acids: procedures for use in clinical practise.Cutis 43: 222–228Google Scholar
  18. Yokota T, Nishio II, Kubota Y, Mizoguschi M (1998) The inhibitory effect of glabridin form licorice extracts on melanogenesis and inflammation. Pigment Cell Res 11 (6): 355–361PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer-Verlag Berlin Heidelberg 2003

Authors and Affiliations

  • N. Y. Schürer

There are no affiliations available

Personalised recommendations