Foot Peel Surgi–Heel™
It is important to take care of our feet, as an important part of your body. Not only is it part of your overall appearance but it also serves as an indicator of a person’s overall hygiene.
What can Surgi-Heel do for you?
Surgi–heel has a unique approach to Pedicures and offers the perfect solution for dry and cracked heels. The Surgi–heel solution removes dead skin cells in a single application and is a completely safe chemical peel for the feet. In order to soften the stratum corneum, a number of keratolytic chemicals can be used. Surgi–heel is such a product and it only dissolves dead skin cells under the feet.
What is Sugri-Heel foot treatment?
Surgi–heel has a 3 step treatment which includes a chemical peel, and AHA Exfoliation and a foot perfection treatment.
Enjoy silky smooth heels in this ONCE OFF treatment. We guarantee softer smoother feet in a single application. Surgi–heel has revolutionized the way in which spas do treatments in the future. Gone are the days of filing, and blading, no more dust. In a gentle way, we can now remove all the dead skin from the heel in a single treatment.
Foot Care Don’ts:
- Do not ignore even the slightest pain in your foot, as it might be the sign of a major ailment.
- Do not apply any lotion or cream between your toes, as it can lead to a skin infection.
- While trimming your toenails, make sure not to cut down the corner. This might lead to the in-growth of toenails.
- Never ever make use of a razor on your calluses. It might lead to an infection later on.
- Do not cut out a corn with a pair of scissors. Rather, make use of proper corn caps, available with a pharmacist.
- Do not wear the same pair of shoes every day. It is better to alternate between different pairs of shoes.
- Never ever wear socks or stockings that are either too short or too tight. They will interfere with the circulation of blood to your feet.
How important are your feet
We ask a lot of our feet, we take them for granted and scarcely give a thought to how best to keep them healthy until something goes wrong. In this month’s Harvard Health Letter, there is a four-page article about how feet work and “three steps” on how to look after them from Dr. James Ioli, chief of podiatry at Harvard-affiliated Brigham and Women’s Hospital in Boston and colleagues.
Our feet provide us with a steady base on which to stand or walk, they act as levers for forward and backward and sideways moves, and they absorb shock, for instance when we run and jump the impact of landing is a force equal to many times our body weight.
Our feet do all this with just 26 bones (one less than in our hands) and 33 joints all lashed together by an intricate architecture of 100 ligaments and extrinsic and intrinsic muscles and tendons that orchestrate the movement of the feet. The extrinsic muscles start in the lower leg, wrap in a criss-cross fashion around the ankle and finish in the foot, like a kind of sock, and enable the foot to articulate in several directions.
The intrinsic muscles, which start and end in the foot itself, comprise several layers across the sole and help to form an elegant and graceful arch along the length of the foot.
When a person walks normally, the weight starts in the heel and moves to the front of the foot. The heel hits the ground first and the shock of impact is absorbed by the heel or calcaneus bones and a layer of fatty tissue beneath. Then the foot rolls forward on its outside edge and causes the plantar fascia, a band of tissue along the bottom of the foot, to stretch out.
All this happens without thinking about it, and it’s only when something goes wrong, and there is plenty that can, that we become aware of how much we rely on our feet.
Some people are born with foot problems like high arches (pes cavus) or club-foot (talipesequinovarus) and in many cases, these problems can be surgically treated.
Others are born with minor defects that can become more serious as we get older and especially if we put on weight.
One problem is over-pronation, where the person walks or runs on the inside of their feet. This is not uncommon and for the most part, people aren’t bothered by it, but some can end up with a range of problems like sore knees, sore ankles, fallen arches, or inflamed and worn out foot tissue.
The opposite of over-pronation, called over-supination, or walking too far onto the outside edge of the foot, can also lead to similar problems.
Another problem is flexible flat feet, which affects around 1 in 5 adults. This is when the arches in the feet flatten out underweight but then return to their normal arched shape when the weight is taken off. Again, this does not usually affect many people who have it, but it can get worse as they age, and especially if they put on weight.
Then there is a range of problems that can be described as “self-inflicted” because they arise from doing things like wearing high heels and badly fitting shoes. These include hammertoes and bunions which result from squeezing toes into too-narrow shoes, and we can also damage metatarsals (the long bones of the foot before the toes) and Achilles’ tendons by overuse of high heels.
Many people don’t realize that as they age, the ligaments and tendons in their feet stretch out, causing them to grow by a half size or even more.
Also, we tend to wear shoes far beyond their replacement stage, by which time the heel is no longer held firmly in place at the back, and the sole no longer absorbs shock effectively.
All our photographs of before and after treatment results are examples only, and do not constitute an implied or any other kind of guarantee of the result of treatment procedures. Results can vary significantly between our clients. All our treatment results are subject to the individualities of each client.
Furthermore, all treatment procedures carry potential risks and complications which are described in detail in our treatment consent forms. These may include but are not limited to, bleeding, infection, asymmetry, dissatisfaction with the result and the expense of further treatments to manage a complication (patient forms). If you have any questions regarding these potential risks and complications. Please discuss them with our doctors or aesthetic therapist prior to treatments.
Before undergoing a treatment, please be sure that you understand that YOUR actual results will likely VARY SIGNIFICANTLY from other patient’s results, including their BEFORE & AFTER photos.
This is quite important to understand — that EVEN when you feel that you look very similar to another client in their BEFORE images, your results will likely vary significantly — because you are a unique person. Every individual has NOT only a completely unique physique but also uniquely individualistic body healing capacities, scarring tendencies and recovery processes — some of which are unpredictable even in very-healthy patients who rest adequately and do ALL the other right things before and after their procedure.
Please be noted, our doctors and aesthetic therapists offer you our highest expertise in our aesthetic procedures.