Many individuals are affected with vascular skin condition or pigmentation that are either cosmetic or chronic. These conditions can have a serious effect on the individual’s quality of life or well being. The award-winning excel V™ is the only solid state laser system incorporating two super-precise laser wavelengths (532/1064 nm) in one easy-to-use device. The excel V™ delivers precision treatment parameters with a versatility that is unmatched, to give you the flexibility to efficiently treat all cases, from deep and superficial vascular conditions to benign epidermal pigmented lesions and CUTERA’s signature laser genesis™ procedure for skin revitalization.
For the majority of medical or medical aesthetic procedures that are non-invasive, the results are seen over time after a specified series of treatments. With the excel V™ laser system, practitioners and patients alike are amazed at the broad range of applications for which this technology gets results. Watch the video below to see why the excel V™ makes practitioners and their patients say “WOW”.
CUTERA’s proprietary truPulse™ technology is the first true long-pulse Nd:YAG to deliver sustained and consistent energy for the duration of the entire pulse. This makes excel V laser system the most clinically effective long-pulse Nd:YAG for facial veins, leg veins and other vascular lesions.
In a split face, side-by-side, clinical study published in the Journal Dermatologic Surgery*, the 532 nm KTP laser system was at least as effective as, if not more than, the 595 nm pulsed-dye laser in all study participants with facial telangiectasia and telangiectatic erythema (redness). The same study also demonstrated that the 532 nm KTP laser system provided faster, more efficient clearing of targeted lesions and improved patient comfort.
* N. Uebelhoer, DO, M. Bogle, MD, B. Stewart, CCRC, K. Arndt, MD & J. Dover, MD, FRCPC, FRCO; A Split-Face Comparison Study of Pulsed 532-nm KTP Laser and 595-nm Pulsed Dye Laser in the Treatment of Facial Telangiectasia and Diffuse Telangiectatic Facial Erythema. Dermatol. Sur., 33:441-448 (2007).