"Meanwhile, New York-based dermatologist Dr. Macrene Alexiades-Armenakas will soon introduce a treatment called Profound. She calls it an “injectable laser,” which means that she sends the laser to a deeper part of the dermis using fine needles. “We deliver the energy directly where it needs to do its work to maximize wrinkle reduction and skin tightening,” she explained. Dr. Alexiades-Armenakas has steadfast views on when to start treatments—in your mid-30s, she said—and the realistic limits of their ability to turn back the clock. “I can make...a 45-year-old look like she’s in her 30s, but not her 20s,” she explained."

The Wall Street Journal, March 2015 full article →

"When it comes to the flawless factor of Kim's chest, Kelli Bartlett, Glamsquad's Director of Makeup Artistry, says giving your bod regular TLC in advance is key: "Any kind of daily skincare routine you have for your face, you should also be applying daily to your décolletage. Prep starts at night when you should cleanse, tone, and moisturize," she explains. "Cleanse with Dr. Macrene 37 Actives, tone with Biologique Recharce p50w using a cotton pad to gently press the solution into the skin. Follow with Dr Macrene 37 Actives Cream for Neck and Décolletage."

Elle.com, March 2015 full article →

The Best in Celeb Derm Skin-Care Lines 

The Derm: Dr. Macrene Alexiades-Armenakas
The Line: 37 Actives

"With triple degrees from Harvard and a former post as chair of research for the American Society for Dermatologic Surgery, Dr. Macrene Alexiades-Armenakas, a dermatologist and assistant clinical professor at Yale University School of Medicine, has spent much of her professional life researching and classifying active ingredients that help trick skin into acting like it’s younger. These discoveries have not only helped forge the frontier of skin disorder discovery (in areas including acne, stretch marks, and skin cancer), they have culminated in the creation some of the most active-packed skin-care products on the market..."

Refinery 29, March 2015 full article →

"Olive Oil- Yup, just like coconut oil, this is another cooking oil that can work wonders for your skin. And, it's not only good for you — it's loaded with antioxidants and a fatty acid known as oleic — but it's affordable, easy to find, and gentle enough for even the most sensitive of skin. Dr. Macrene Alexiades-Armenakas, the director and founder of Dermatology and Laser Surgery Center in New York, mentions that according to a study done on mice, it's also been shown to fight skin cancer by decreasing UV induced mutations."

Refinery 29, March 2015 full article →

"“The skin really needs fat to build, and we rely on outside sources to get those good fats,” explains Dr. Macrene Alexiades-Armenakas, MD, PhD. “The best fats, such as Omegas 3 and 6, tend to come from raw fats, not fried.” Think fish, avocado, pumpkin seeds, and flax seeds. “Frying food results in fully oxidized, saturated fat, which is the worst kind you can take into your body,” says Macrene. “It could impede the ideal structure of the skin.” While she believes that fried foods can keep you from the glowing skin you desire, she feels carbs and dairy might actually be worse for your complexion. “In my experience, the diet factors with the most impact on acne-prone patients are dairy—because of the hormones—and high amounts of carbs.”

Yahoo Beauty, March 2015 full article →

"Dr. Macrene Alexiadas-Armenakas, founder of 37 Actives, cleared up my confusion: 'Serums are just another vehicle for delivering ingredients. They often provide water soluble actives such as Vitamins C and E and are usually water-based. The fact is, you don't need a serum if you get all your ingredients in in a single step. Otherwise, if you are layering product, then some brands have you buy serums and creams to sell more product to get those ingredients in.'"

Nylon.Com, February 2015 full article →


"The youngest who have wrinkles in the forehead, between the eyes or crows feet, are very light skinned women with a history of excessive sun exposure. In that case, they may be as young as their late 20s. There are unusual cases of people in their early to mid twenties who overuse their forehead muscles which become overgrown and in those cases it may also be appropriate," explains Dr. Macrene.

Harper's Bazaar.com, February 2015 full article →

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