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Non-surgical Cosmetic Procedures: Investigating a Facelift Training Course in Liverpool

Non-surgical Cosmetic Procedures: Investigating a Facelift Training Course in Liverpool

In a documentary, it is shown how risky one-day courses and the internet are used to teach complicated beauty procedures that involve needles and surgical threads.

During an undercover video of a non-surgical facelift training course, the patient’s blood vessels were accidentally punctured because the trainer didn’t always follow the same hygiene rules.

When experts looked at the video, they worried that the students in the course might one day pose a threat to public safety.

Three non-surgical cosmetic procedures: fillers, microblading, and botox

Botox, microneedling, and thread lifts are all non-invasive cosmetic procedures that have become more and more popular in recent years.

There has also been an increase in the number of schools that teach people how to give these kinds of therapies.

However, there is little oversight of aesthetics-related training programs.

Even though some cosmetic procedures involve needles and can cause serious problems, the government does not require a practitioner to have any special training or certification.

Getting certified is as simple as enrolling in a training course.

Aesthetics training programs vary greatly in quality because there is no agreed-upon standard.

We were able to find 26 different cosmetic training schools in Liverpool. Their prices ranged from £150 to $5,000.

There was a wide range in length for these classes, from a few hours online to several days in a classroom setting.

We dispatched an undercover nurse to a nursing school in Liverpool back in April.

At a special training course, the nurse learned how to do a facelift without cutting into the skin. This was done with surgical threads. The term “thread lift” is sometimes used to describe the procedure.

This method uses a thread that is very similar to the kind used to close wounds after surgery.

The thread is inserted under the skin with a needle and then drawn upwards to give the appearance of a facelift.

A thread lift is the most dangerous procedure an aesthetic practitioner can do.

Far more so than with any other injectable treatment, there is a high risk of complications. Because once a thread is in the skin, it stays there forever and can’t be taken out.

Even though the payoff, if there is one, could be huge, the risk of permanent damage must be taken into account.

The training academy’s thread lifting program started with five hours of theoretical instruction online, and culminated with a day of hands-on instruction in Liverpool.

In order to prevent infections during a thread lift, the operating area must be kept in a state of extreme sterility. But our spy nurse saw the tutor touch a number of things before touching the face of the patient. Because of this, the patient was more likely to get an infection that wouldn’t go away.

The leading instructor did not even bother to clean a bed, but rather did the procedure on a chair. She took calls and even asked someone else to film the procedure.

Apparently, while the patient still had the needle in her face, the trainer went ahead and posted the video clip on social media, as reported by our undercover nurse.

Also, a hidden video shows the instructor repeatedly puncturing the blood vessels of the same patient during the procedure.

Observing these patients, you could tell they were in excruciating discomfort. The local anesthetic injection was met with groans of protest.

Also, our nurse saw people smoking cigarettes and drinking alcohol before and during treatment.

Ultimately, no student would have been able to graduate with the technical or practical ability to provide safe and comprehensive care, posing an extreme risk to whoever they chose to treat.

Coming across the unchecked beauty business

Anchal, a beauty expert and makeup artist on YouTube with more than 200,000 subscribers, was one of the first people to talk about getting plastic surgery in an open way.

Anchal was sent on a microneedling treatment training course so we could observe the mechanics of such classes firsthand. In this treatment, very fine needles are put into the skin to help the body make more collagen on its own. While she is familiar with the procedure as a patient, she has never performed it herself.

Everything was done through Zoom, and all she had to do to finish the course was send in a picture of a case study she had worked on for practice.

The training session concluded after about an hour and a half.

The training consisted primarily of the instructor reading from a PowerPoint presentation about microneedling. No one showed you how to use the microneedling pen in person, and they didn’t even have one to demonstrate with.

The importance of good hygiene, the need to sterilize tools, and how to avoid getting stuck with a needle were not talked about in detail during the training.

After taking this course, it’s unlikely that students will be able to use what they’ve learned in a safe way.

If you want to try this treatment, you should only do so under the supervision of a trained professional who gives you in-person instructions.

The public at large may be profoundly affected by these classes.

If you have the right education and training, you might be able to make a big difference in your patients’ lives by helping them reach their aesthetic goals. To register for online classes, please go to, and to register for live patient courses, please go to

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