seepi in Vedvyas Puri, Meerut - Book Appointment, View Contact Number, Feedbacks, Address | Dr. Seepika Jaiswal


Dermatologist/ Cosmetologist, Hair Transplant Surgeon, Laser Specialist
Practice Statement
Our goal is to offer our patients, and all our community the most affordable, trustworthy and professional service to ensure your best health.

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seepi is known for housing experienced s. Dr. Seepika Jaiswal, a well-reputed Laser Specialist, Dermatologist/ Cosmetologist, Hair Transplant Surgeon , practices in meerut. Visit this medical health centre for s recommended by 84 patients.

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Clinic Address
meerut, Uttar Pradesh - 250005
Details for Dr. Seepika Jaiswal
university of griefswald
    Laser Specialist, Dermatologist/ Cosmetologist, Hair Transplant Surgeon
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    General Physician
    - washing your face with cold water closes your pores. After washing your face with hot water, splash some cold water on it so that it closes your pores. Not just this, it also soothes your eyes.

    - cold water works great as an anti-wrinkle cream! it tones the skin making it look fresh and younger. Use cold water regularly to wash your face as it will slow down the aging process and helps to fill out the wrinkles on your face.

    - it also helps you get rid of the harmful effects of sun's rays, as cold water tightens and protects the pores that get opened up when the skin is exposed to sun's harmful rays. The tightening of pores may also help your makeup to stay on longer.
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    General Physician
    The only thing worse than acne is the scars it can leave behind. However, there are many natural ways to heal these scars.

    - lemon juice is a natural bleaching agent, so apply it daily to lighten the dark spots. Be sure to avoid stepping into the sun just after you've applied it.

    - honey is another skin lightening agent, so applying it overnight and wash off in the morning with lukewarm water. If you have cuts or an opening in the skin, avoid honey, as it can cause a burning sensation.

    - aloe vera will not only heal scars but will help the damaged skin tissues to rebuild faster. Apply it twice a day and wash off with lukewarm water.
    Click on consult for your beauty fix!
    General Physician
    Learn how to hula hoop
    Now, this may look easy but it isn't as simple as if looks. Hula hooping works not only on your ab muscles but also on your shoulders and back. It might take you a couple of days to get used to it and balance the hula hoop on your waist but don't give up after just a few tries. Be persistent and you'll soon get to love this exercise, which is known to burn belly fat.
    Kickbox your way to a slimmer waist
    A combination of cardio and martial arts, kickboxing can be an intense workout that is known to help you burn fat. Just an hour of kickboxing can help you burn between 500 to 600 calories in an hour as well as improve your flexibility and coordination. A class usually comprises kickboxing, circuit training and core strengthening exercises.
    Cycle daily
    Just half an hour of cycling daily can work wonders at getting rid of unwanted belly fat. Not only does cycling tone your legs but it also helps you lose weight from the abdomen.
    Research says that cycling helps you burn approximately 300 calories every hour, builds strength and stamina, and even improves your cardio-vascular fitness.
    Use a skipping rope
    Unless you were living under a rock for most of your childhood, most of us would have used a skipping rope as kids either at home or in the garden. Now, it's time to reach out to the attic and dust out your old rope (or buy a new one). The humble skipping rope can be an effective fat-busting tool that will help you burn calories and tone the abdomen muscles. Just ensure that your posture is correct (stand straight, never slouch) and try to suck in your tummy as you start skipping. Start gradually and slowly increase your pace.
    Join a Zumba class
    Don't want to join an aerobics class? join a Zumba one instead! this dance is an intense calorie-burning cardiovascular exercise that will help you shed those pounds quickly. Put on some fast paced music and let your body loose. Zumba is known to tone your body, helps relieve stress, improves your coordination and even boosts your metabolism.
    General Physician
    You're an inconsistent eater: studies show inconsistent eating habits can have a negative impact on sleep later in the day. If you have dinner later in the evening, it's okay as long as you stick to it, every day. If not, skip the unexpected dessert.

    Your mouth is minty fresh: research suggests the scent of peppermint stimulates the brain, making you feel more awake. Try other flavours like strawberry or bubblegum instead.

    You love a good book: exciting, emotional and intellectually demanding activities before bed can lead to poor quality sleep. Go for something light like sports or entertainment magazine.

    You smoke before bed: nicotine is a stimulant, making it harder for you to fall asleep. If you can't give up cigarettes altogether, try to smoke hours before going to bed.
    You splash cold water: cold water helps close pores, but it also stimulates the body, releasing energy to keep warm and stay awake. Try washing your face with warm water in the evening.
    General Physician
    Prepare more of your own meals. Cooking more meals at home can help you take charge of what you're eating and better monitor exactly what goes into your food.

    Make the right changes. When cutting back on unhealthy foods in your diet, it's important to replace them with healthy alternatives. Replacing dangerous trans fats with healthy fats (such as switching fried chicken for grilled fish) will make a positive difference to your health. Switching animal fats for refined carbohydrates, though (such as switching your breakfast bacon for a donut), won't lower your risk for heart disease or improve your mood.

    Simplify. Instead of being overly concerned with counting calories, think of your diet in terms of color, variety, and freshness. Focus on avoiding packaged and processed foods and opting for more fresh ingredients.

    Read the labels. It's important to be aware of what's in your food as manufacturers often hide large amounts of sugar or unhealthy fats in packaged food, even food claiming to be healthy.
    Focus on how you feel after eating. This will help foster healthy new habits and tastes. The more healthy food you eat, the better you'll feel after a meal. The more junk food you eat, the more likely you are to feel uncomfortable, nauseous, or drained of energy.

    Drink plenty of water. Water helps flush our systems of waste products and toxins, yet many people go through life dehydrated causing tiredness, low energy, and headaches. It's common to mistake thirst for hunger, so staying well hydrated will also help you make healthier food choices.

    If you would like to talk to me for your health issues, click on consult.
    General Physician
    Knowing and recognising the symptoms of diabetes is essential. Catching diabetes at an early stage can delay or prevent the development of serious complications. Type 2 diabetes tends to develop more slowly, usually over a period of months or even years. It can also lead on from pre-diabetes. The symptoms can appear very gradually, which can make spotting the signs more difficult. People with type 2 diabetes often have no symptoms at first. They may not have symptoms for many years.
    Early symptoms of diabetes may include:
    * slow-healing sores or frequent infections. Type 2 diabetes affects your ability to heal and resist infections.
    * fatigue. If your cells are deprived of sugar, you may become tired and irritable.
    * increased hunger. Without enough insulin to move sugar into your cells, your muscles and organs become depleted of energy. This triggers intense hunger.
    * increased thirst and frequent urination. Excess sugar building up in your bloodstream causes fluid to be pulled from the tissues. This may leave you thirsty. As a result, you may drink - and urinate - more than usual.
    The first symptoms may also be:
    * blurred vision. If your blood sugar is too high, fluid may be pulled from the lenses of your eyes. This may affect your ability to focus.
    * areas of darkened skin. Some people with type 2 diabetes have patches of dark, velvety skin in the folds and creases of their bodies - usually in the armpits and neck. This condition, called acanthosis nigricans, may be a sign of insulin resistance.
    * weight loss. Despite eating more than usual to relieve hunger, you may lose weight. Without the ability to metabolize glucose, the body uses alternative fuels stored in muscle and fat. Calories are lost as excess glucose is released in the urine.
    In addition, to the symptoms above, symptoms of type 2 diabetes can include dry mouth and leg pain.
    It is not uncommon for people to live with type 2 diabetes for years without being aware of their condition. These cases of undiagnosed diabetes may sometimes only be picked up during a routine medical check-up.
    General Physician
    Get more protein
    Protein is one of the key building blocks for antibodies that help resist infection. Raise your intake of protein during seasons where you are prone to the'flu. For vegetarians, good protein sources include dal, soybeans, quinoa and tofu, and non-vegetarians can incorporate more eggs, fish, chicken, seafood and lean white meats in their diet.

    Get more zinc
    Minerals like selenium and zinc improve immunity. While sources of zinc include beans, nuts, whole grains, white meats and more, you can find selenium in broccoli, cabbage, spinach and brown rice, among others. You can also have your zinc and selenium in the form of oral supplements, but do check with your doctor; don't self-medicate.

    Get more water
    During winter, we don't feel thirsty, and as a result, we get dehydrated without realising it. It lowers our immunity. Drink at least 10-12 glasses of water per day to help your body combat infection. You can also replace some of your fluid intake with hot soups and herbal teas like chamomile and jasmine (which are great at unblocking the nose, by the way).
    Get more haldi
    Haldi is a brilliant antibacterial, antifungal, antiviral weapon that helps prevent and heal bacterial and infectious attacks. Half a teaspoon twice a day of pure, organic haldi (not the adulterated stuff, mind you) in milk will make your immune system sing.

    Get more vitamin c
    Boost your intake of fresh amla shots or citrus fruit like oranges, mousambi, kiwi and guava to boost your immunity. You can also have daily oral doses of vitamin c (500-1000 mg) but again, do check with your doctor. Whatever you do, make sure that you are geared to put up the best possible fight against the dreariest of viruses because this, as you know, is the season to be out and about. And not down and out.
    General Physician
    1. Zap your stress.

    "The biggest issue I see in most of my patients is that they have too much on their plates and want to juggle it all. Stress can have significant health consequences, from infertility to higher risks of depression, anxiety, and heart disease. Find the stress-reduction method that works for you and stick with it."

    2. Stop dieting.

    "Eating healthy doesn't mean you have to forgo your favorite glass of wine or a piece of chocolate cake now and then. The key is moderation. Get a mix of lean proteins, healthy fats, smart carbs, and fiber."

    3. Don't “OD” on calcium.

    "Too much absorbed calcium can increase the risk of kidney stones and may even increase the risk of heart disease. If you're under 50, shoot for 1,000 milligrams per day, while over-50 women should be getting 1,200 milligrams per day mainly through diet -- about three servings of calcium-rich foods such as milk, salmon, and almonds."

    4. Do more than cardio.

    "Women need a mix of cardio and resistance or weight-bearing exercise at least three to five times a week to help prevent osteoporosis, heart disease, cancer, and diabetes. Exercise also promotes good self-image, which is really important to a woman's mental health."

    5. Think about fertility.

    "While many women have no problem getting pregnant in their late 30s and even into their early 40s, a woman's fertility may start to decline as early as 32. So if you want to have kids, talk to your doctor about options, like freezing your eggs."

    6. Appreciate birth control.

    "Birth control gets a bad rap, but not only can it keep you from getting pregnant before you're ready, studies show it can lower the risk of uterine and ovarian cancer as well as regulate your cycle."

    7. See your doctor every year.

    Make sure you get a Pap test to check for cervical cancer every 3 years if you are 21 or older. If you are 30-65, you can get both a Pap test and HPV test every 5 years. Older than that, you may be able to stop testing if your doctor says you are low risk. If you are sexually active and have a higher risk for STDs, get tests for chlamydia, gonorrhea, and syphilis yearly. Take an HIV test at least once, more frequently if you’re at risk. Don't skip your yearly checkup. Your doctor needs to annually assess many other issues such as potential infection, your need for contraception, and sexual complaints."

    8. Have good sex.

    "Sex reduces stress and may lower the risk of chronic disease -- but only if you enjoy it. If anything prevents you from sexual fulfillment, such as dryness or pain, talk to your doctor to find a solution."

    9. Get more sleep.

    "Sleep needs differ, but if you have trouble getting out of bed, tire easily, or have trouble concentrating, you likely aren't getting enough. Recent studies suggest this can put you at greater risk of heart disease and psychological problems."

    10. Consider genetic testing.

    "Doctors can now screen people with a family history of breast cancer, ovarian cancer, and chronic diseases to assess their risk -- and then consider preventive measures. Talk to your doctor."
    General Physician
    Its' so late in night and you are still awake? here are few points that can help you-

    1) do not eat heavy meal in night. There is link between sleep and food.
    2) get your thyroid function tests done
    3) a glass of warm milk can induce sleep before bedtime because its a good source of tryptophan.
    4) switch off the lights or sleep in dim light.
    5) keep a distance from mobiles and electronic gadgets.
    6) stay away from coffee/tea/caffeine
    7) stay away from alcohol. Eat a healthy balanced diet.
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