Your Body, Your Goals, Our Solution
FDA Approved, Clinically Proven, Non-Invasive Weightloss
Invisa-Red is a new, FDA-approved way to achieve weight loss or body aesthetics. Invisa-Red shows measurable weight loss results using infrared and red laser light frequencies.
How Does it Work?
Invisa-Red is an entirely non-invasive weight loss procedure. Invisa-Red utilizes small paddles with red lasers inside that will be put directly on the areas you would like treated. Don’t worry though, the treatment is painless!
The combination of dual coherent frequencies enables the light energy to penetrate deep into fat tissue. This generates a significant response in cellular functions and stimulation of the body’s natural metabolism. Invisa-Red technology stimulates lymphatic function and increases the metabolism through the creation of Adenosine triphosphate (ATP). The activation and efficiency of both the lymphatic system and metabolism are essential to achieving a patient’s weight loss goals.
Pulsing of the light energy and interference from these wavelengths allows for subcutaneous fat tissue to absorb a higher amount of red laser energy. Fat is utilized as an energy source from the supercharged metabolism. As a result, it is removed from the body via lymphatic excretion (urine & sweat).
The rapid absorption of red laser energy heats the fat tissue and increases blood flow to transfer nutrients and oxygen in the cells. The saturation of oxygen triggers cellular respiration and is processed into cellular energy. This generates the synthesis of ATP, enhancing the body’s natural metabolism to immediately utilize stored fat energy.
Energy density or absorption rate of the energy into the fat cells plays a major role in patients’ results. To accomplish optimal absorption rate of energy several factors must be taken into consideration; service being performed, site of area being treated, skin tone and severity of the issue. Since all patients differ in these factors, general cookie cutter protocols from single frequency machines have proven to be inconsistent in their results in many cases.