Skiniti in Jamnalal Bajaj Marg, Jaipur - Book Appointment, View Contact Number, Feedbacks, Address | Dr. Vivek Mehta


Botox, Chemcial Peel, Cosmetic/ Aesthetic Dentist, Cosmetologist, Facelift, Hair Transplant Surgeon, Laser Specialist, Medical Cosmetologist, Trichologist
Practice Statement
Hello and thank you for visiting my Lybrate profile! I want to let you know that here at my office my staff and I will do our best to make you comfortable. I strongly believe in ethics; as a health provider being ethical is not just a remembered value, but a strongly observed one.

More about Skiniti

Skiniti is known for housing experienced s. Dr. Vivek Mehta, a well-reputed Laser Specialist, Medical Cosmetologist, Chemcial Peel, Facelift, Botox, Cosmetic/ Aesthetic Dentist, Hair Transplant Surgeon, Cosmetologist, Trichologist , practices in Jaipur. Visit this medical health centre for s recommended by 82 patients.

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Clinic Address
F-2, Amir manzil, Ramesh marg, C-scheme
Jaipur, Rajasthan - 302001
Details for Dr. Vivek Mehta
Advanced Aesthetics
  • Advanced Aesthetics
    Laser Specialist, Medical Cosmetologist, Chemcial Peel, Facelift, Botox, Cosmetic/ Aesthetic Dentist, Hair Transplant Surgeon, Cosmetologist, Trichologist
    Consultation Charges: Rs 150
    · 38 people helped
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  • Advanced Aesthetics
    Aesthetic Medicine Specialist
    The electromagnetic radiations of sunlight comprises of ultraviolet (UV-45%), visible (5%) and infrared (50%). UV radiations are classified into UVC, UVB UVA.

    UVA radiations are further classified into UVA2 UVA1.

    UVC rays are absorbed by the ozone layer hence do not reach the earth's surface. Out of the total rays reaching the earth's surface 95% are UVA rays and the rest are UVB rays.

    UV exposure increases the tyrosinase activity and formation of new melanin and thus results in pigment darkening.UVB radiations penetrate into the epidermis. They can induce both acute as well as chronic effects.

    Acute Effects- Erythema (redness), Edema (swelling), Pigment darkening

    Chronic Effects- Immunosuppression and Photocarcinogenesis

    UVA penetrates deeper into the epidermis. Exposure to UVA increases inflammation that leads to oxidative stress. Long term exposure to UVA causes skin ageing, wrinkling, sagging and immunosuppression. UVB radiations are called as burning rays whereas UVA are called as tanning rays.


    Sunburn is a form of radiation burn that affects living tissue, such as skin, that results from an overexposure to ultraviolet (UV) radiation, commonly from the sun. Common symptoms include red or reddish skin that is hot to the touch, pain, general fatigue, and mild dizziness. An excess of UV radiation can be life-threatening in extreme cases. Exposure of the skin to lesser amounts of UV radiation will often produce a suntan.

    What is SPF?

    Sunscreen protection factor, or SPF, was a concept created by Austrian scientist Franz Greiter. Pharmaceutical companies soon came up with lotions and creams to be used as effective photoprotection agents. SPF was given a numerical rating that tells us the degree of protection that is being provided by the sunscreen lotion.

    How do sunscreens help?

    Most sunscreens have a unique molecular structure that absorbs the high-energy ultraviolet (UV) rays and converts them to a less harmful energy level, thus preventing the harmful effect of the UV rays from penetrating the skin. Essentially, sunscreens are effective against either UVA (UV rays with a longer wavelength responsible for premature aging of the skin) alone, UVB (UV rays with a medium wavelength, associated with sunburn, cancer, and cataract formation) alone or both.


    According a recently (2007) published article in the Indian Journal of Dermatology, Venereology, and Leprology, the ideal choice of sunscreens are those that effectively block both UVB and UVA rays, which is done with an SPF of 30 or greater. The ideal sunscreen, therefore, should have a high SPF rating and be non-toxic, water-resistant and, importantly, not too expensive!

    Are sunscreens safe for children?

    Yes. Not only are sunscreens safe for children over age 6 months, if used regularly in childhood they can prevent skin cancers from developing in later life. Recently, a researcher reported that if sunscreens were used regularly by children through the age of 18, there would be a 72% reduction in the cases of skin cancer later in life.

    How should sunscreens be applied?

    Sunscreens are very effective when used properly. Follow these guidelines to give yourself the most protection:

    Apply the sunscreen at least 20 to 30 minutes before you go outdoors, whenever you will be exposed for 30 minutes or more.
    Reapply sunscreen every 2 hours while you are outdoors, even if the product is labeled all-day. If you get wet or perspire heavily, reapply sunscreen more frequently.
    Cover all exposed areas, including your ears, lips, face and back of your hands.
    Don't skimp; apply a generous layer. Smooth it on rather than rub it in. A rule of thumb is that 45 ml (a shot glass) of sunscreen is needed to cover all exposed skin to attain the stated level of protection.
    Women should apply sunscreens under makeup. If you wait to apply sunscreen until you hit the beach, you may already be perspiring, and moisture makes sunscreens less effective.


    Clouds filter out sunlight but not UV rays, the bad ones that cause aging and cancer. The Skin Cancer Foundation says that clouds block as little as 20% of UV rays — so on a cloudy day you're still getting up to 80% of the sun's harsh effects.


    Some conditions make you extra-vulnerable to ultraviolet rays: snow and ice, lakes and other bodies of water, white sandy beaches, and even concrete. All of these surfaces can act as mirrors, bouncing the sun back at you and exposing you to more UV rays. Snow reflects up to 80% of UV rays, and sand reflects almost 20%. Sea foam reflects about 25%.
  • Advanced Aesthetics
    Aesthetic Medicine Specialist
    Did you know that laser hair removal can take months to complete? That you cannot get laser hair removal if you have a tan? That laser hair removal can actually cause more hair growth? Here are 10 things you should know before getting your unwanted hair lasered off.

    Laser hair removal is a safe and effective way to permanently remove unwanted hair from the bikini area, underarms, legs, chest, back (gentleman), and even faces. It is not for everyone, however, and there are some things you should know before signing up this summer.

    Laser hair removal only works on pigmented hair. If you have light blond or white hair, then lasers won't work!
    The darker your skin, the greater your risk of injury. Lasers target the pigment, not the actual hair, so dark pigment in the skin is more likely to absorb the laser's energy.
    Plan ahead - you shouldn't have laser hair removal done if you have a tan (and you should question anyone who is willing to do the treatment on you if you do). The brown pigment from your tan will be more likely to absorb the laser, leading to discoloration of your skin.
    It is important that you see a trained professional who is experienced in laser hair removal; choosing the right laser is critical in determining how many treatments are needed. Also, some lasers are not safe for some skin types.
    In some women, laser hair removal on the face can cause a paradoxical increase in hair growth! Using the correct laser can prevent this, so be sure that the person who is doing your treatment knows if you are at risk and how to prevent this.
    You have to let your hair grow for at least 2 weeks prior to laser treatment. Yup, that means stubbly legs for a while, sorry.
    Prices vary dramatically depending on your geographic location and on the areas you want to be treated. It can take 3 to 5 treatments depending on the color of your hair, the laser used, and the area treated - in some instances, it can take 10 treatments to get satisfactory results. Try to negotiate a price for a complete treatment rather than paying for each individual session; it could save you money in the long run.
    Because it takes multiple treatments, and you have to wait weeks between treatments, a complete course can take several months to finish. So if the wedding is in August, then you had better start now.
    Be sure that the person operating the laser can tell you the following: what type of laser or device is being used; why it's the best type of laser for your skin and what your risks are; what adverse outcomes they have had; how many treatments they expect you'll need. Using the wrong laser or the wrong settings can lead to discoloration of your skin, failure of the laser to work, pain and redness, and even scarring.
    The laser actually explodes your hair follicles when it hits them, so treatments do hurt a little. It is often described as feeling like an elastic band being snapped against your skin. Ah, what we will endure for the sake of vanity.
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