Having Cosmetic Injectables is a medical procedure that should be performed in a controlled medical environment.

While many people think of botulinum toxin type A as a treatment for wrinkles, it has actually been used for many years to treat certain medical conditions. In fact, its use as a cosmetic treatment was only realised when people using it to treat facial muscle spasms noticed an improvement in their facial wrinkles.

Our Talent answer the questions that need to be asked.

Our Talent have years of experience in regenerating and rebuilding skin, injecting with the most gentle hands.

Our Talent demonstrate extreme due diligence in regards to patient safety, reliable results and consumer education. SKYN® Talent are qualified to perform injectable procedures and only administer products that are TGA-approved for aesthetic use.

Our Talent have dedicated years to providing innovative solutions to all aesthetic skin concerns of their clients. They have achieved exceptional results with non-invasive procedures.

Our Talent treat multiple Clients daily, and have done for years.Our Talent often travel to conferences interstate and overseas, and are known as experts in their field.

Our Talent offer a complimentary follow up one week post treatment.

Our Talent have many Clients who love their results, and give permission for their before and after photos to be shown to new Clients.

Cosmetic injectables are relatively safe when administered by someone trained in its use. As with all treatments, there can be some side effects, but most of these are mild and temporary. Pain, tenderness and bruising may be associated with the injection.

Our Talent will discuss any Medical concerns that may affect your treatment during your consultation.

Cosmetic injectables must always be administered by a trained medical professional who is familiar with the correct technique. Our Talent will be able to let you know whether Cosmetic injectables are suitable for you.

Cosmetic procedures can be performed by various health professionals, including cosmetics doctors and surgeons, plastic surgeons, and physicians.

It’s important to go to a someone who is experienced in administering Cosmetic Injectables.

The popularity of cosmetic injectables continues to soar, with Australians spending an estimated $600 million on non-invasive cosmetic procedures last year alone. So what do you need to know if you are considering injectables?

The experts say there are three main things to contemplate:


Always check which product is being used for the injection, advises Skindeep Medi-Spas’ founder and advanced paramedical aesthetician Helen Golisano. “There are several different brands of wrinkle relaxers and fillers on the market and, like anything, some are better than others: she explains. “Some last longer than others and there are benefits and drawbacks of everything, so make sure you do your research prior.”

Australasian College of Cosmetic Surgery vice-president Irene Kushelew says for anti-wrinkle toxins and dermal fillers to be used in Australia, they must have undergone thorough examination by the Therapeutic Goods Association. “Always check if the product being injected is TGA approved andadministered in a hygienic, clinical ‘ setting.” she advises.


Anti-wrinkle injections have been used medically for more than 40 years and cosmetically for 30 years, Dr Kushelew says. “The competence of the practitioner doing the treatment is often key,” she says. “In recent years, there has been a huge growth in people offering treatments with cosmetic injectables — some cut-price and some at holiday destinations.”

Know the qualification, the experience of any person doing your procedure, Ms Golisano urges.


You can add more but you can’t take it out,” Ms Golisano explains. “Make sure your doctor has a very clear perception of the synergy of your face and is focusing on enhancing your natural look.” Dr Kushelew says in most cases, people don’t want to look like they’ve had something done.

What else should I ask?

Australasian College of Cosmetic Surgery vice-president Dr Irene Kushelew recommends asking:

  1. How long has the practitioner been doing these treatments?
  2. Does the practitioner provide routine follow-ups?
  3. What certified training has the practitioner undertaken? Are certificates visible?