Successful Treatment of Under-Eye Pigmentation in Skin Type IV With a Picosecond Alexandrite Laser With Diffractive Lens Array

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Excerpt

Infraorbital dark circles are among the most common concerns of patients in an aesthetic dermatology practice. They result from a confluence of factors such as facial volume loss, skin laxity, excess subcutaneous vascularity, skin pigmentation, exogenous medication use, and fat pad herniation.1 An optimal cosmetic outcome often requires a variety of treatment methods to address this multifactorial etiology. Pigmentation in this sensitive area can be difficult to treat, particularly in darker skin types, because of the increased risk of postinflammatory hyperpigmentation.
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