One Spa Facial and Chemical Peel at It's All About Me at The Blow Dry Bar (54% Off)

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In a Nutshell

Seasoned aestheticians cleanse complexions with luxurious spa facial; chemical peel lifts away dull layers of skin to obscure aging

The Fine Print

Promotional value expires 90 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per person, may buy 1 additional as gift. Valid only for option purchased. Appointment required. All goods or services must be used by the same person. Services must be used in same visit. May be repurchased every 30 days. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

The Deal

  • $65 for one spa facial with a chemical peel ($140 value)

Glycolic retinol chemical peels are available for normal skin and vitamin-C enzyme peels are available for sensitive skin.

Chemical Peels: Radiant Skin, Reborn from the Ashes

Check out our guide to understand how chemical peels can help expose beautiful skin lying just below the surface.

When you're choosing an exfoliation method for the face, a soft brush seems like no match for a scrub of coarse crystals. But just as a mural can improve a brick wall better than a sledgehammer, the brush quite often does a better job of revitalizing the skin, which is why it's the main tool used in a chemical peel. During such treatments, dermatologists load a brush’s bristles with an acidic gel and apply it to the skin, at which point the caustic acids quickly, but controllably, damage the surface. The process immediately spurs the immune system to repair the wound by releasing cytokines and producing extra collagen, which reorganizes the skin's structure and results in a brighter, smoother, and more even complexion.

Chemical peels come in a variety of strengths, using different acid blends to achieve different degrees of facial resurfacing. Naturally occurring acids, such as lactic and fruit acids, rarely penetrate the skin's surface, making them well suited to tackling superficial lines or blemishes, whereas deeper wrinkles and scars may warrant the use of the more deeply penetrating carbolic acid. Either way, peels have become much more sophisticated since ancient Egypt, when nobles regularly applied sour milk—rich in lactic acid—to their skin, or the Middle Ages, when the tartaric acid in old wine made for more radiant faces and shinier helmets.


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