A survey conducted by Glowday, a marketplace where potential patients can find, review and book medically-qualified practitioners for non-surgical aesthetic treatments, found that 38% of 2,000 respondents were unsure how safe aesthetic treatments were and 34% thought that treatments were too dangerous.
A new survey has shed light on the significant impact of COVID-19, with 49% of aesthetic practitioners reporting that they risk going out of business as a result of the pandemic.
A survey conducted by the British Skin Foundation has suggested that 77% of British dermatologists agree that sunbeds should be banned in the UK.
A UK study conducted by Mintel of 1,008 female internet users has found that over the last year, almost three in 10 (28%) women have reduced the number of products in their skincare routine. It also revealed that 54% of millennials were the most likely to have simplified their routines.
A UK survey of 1,000 women conducted by laser developer and manufacturer Cynosure suggests that almost 50% are encouraged to refine their body shape and lose stubborn fat after seeing an unflattering photo of themselves.
A survey conducted by online resource RealSelf found that the top-ranked non-surgical treatment was the diVa vaginal therapy, a laser used to address changes in vaginal health, with a ranking of 100%.
The British College of Aesthetic Medicine has published its annual survey results for 2017-2018, covering botulinum toxin, dermal filler and laser treatments.
A national study held by law firm Cosmetic Surgery Solicitors suggests that women with C cup breasts feel most positively about their breasts than those with any other size breasts.
Eight is the average number of years British people would like to shave off their looks. The optimum age that Brits step up their beauty regime is 32 and the top three triggers for this are the appearance of fine lines and wrinkles, having more disposable income and a photograph of themselves looking old. The interesting facts are revealed in a newly published survey, which saw 10,000 women and men questioned across the UK, France, Germany, Italy and Spain. The Beneath the Skin of Beauty report, funded by Allergan and published in July 2011, reveals how they felt about beauty and the ageing process. Those surveyed were aged between 20 and 60. The survey results highlight a number of similarities across gender and cultural divides, but also some marked differences - reaffirming a few age old preconceptions and also revealing a few surprises. Highlights of the UK survey included the fact that 48% of British women said stress has the most detrimental effect on looks and a third blamed bad eating habits or dieting. Over half of those British men and women who have had injectable treatments for facial lines and wrinkles would now choose to have them earlier.