Non-surgical treatments will expand as new technology develops, too. There will be machines that can use combined laser technology to tackle pigmentation and resurface skin at the same time, and face and body sculpting using stem cell-enhanced fat grafting will become more widespread.
NHS surgeons trialling this technique have been getting promising results in breast enhancement, while cosmetic surgeons in London have been using the same technique to revolutionise sagging faces.
By next year, when the results of the NHS trials are published, you can expect far more women to be demanding these kinds of procedure, despite the £7,000 price tag (which is as much as for a traditional facelift).
Surgical facial adjustments will become increasingly subtle as existing techniques are refined to give less discernible, though reliable, results, with less recovery time and scarring – keyhole forehead lifts and mid-facelifts are already available. L’Oréal has been working on hair re-pigmentation technology for years and hopes to have the results on sale within a decade.
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