As we age, collagen volume decreases in the skin, resulting in the appearance of wrinkles and sagging. Our VRF65 device features four internationally recognised cosmetology technologies that are safe and effective for skin care: Radio frequency, low-frequency micro-current massage, light therapy and ultrasonic to address multiple skin concerns.
Treatments take just 10 minutes per session, we would recommend using up to 3 times per week to reap the full benefits. It's best to leave a day or more between uses to allow your skin to rest.
You can use this device to soften lines across the cheeks, mouth eyes and forehead.
- Stimulating collagen production
- Tightening the skin
- Treating acne
- Reducing inflammation
- Improving overall skin health
LED colour options and uses
Red light: Wavelength of 630nm, improves cell activity, speeds up metabolism, promotes collagen formation, brightens skin, reduces wrinkles, increases skin elasticity, repairs damaged skin, shrinks pores, and has anti-ageing antioxidant efficacy.
Blue light: Wavelength of 460nm, inhibits inflammation, has bactericidal anti-inflammatory effect, helps in healing acne, repairs skin without any harm, and reduces scars and pigmentation.
Green light: Wavelength of 520nm, reduces skin oil secretion, balances water and oil, relieves mental stress, dredges lymph glands, and reduces swelling.
Combination Mode: Suitable for people with a variety of skin concerns. Long-term use can improve skin health with cumulative results. This mode will sequence through the 3 colours.
How to use
First apply a serum or moisturising lotion to the skin to allow the device to glide over the skin during use.
Select your treatment options then follow movement directions as below.
Swipe on the skin in the direction of the arrows above, moving around 2cm per second, avoiding the eyes and the thyroid area in centre of the neck. Make sure the head of the device is fully touching the skin at all times.
Select from three different therapy options (RF, EMS or Combined). These can all be used singularly or alongside LED and/or vibration mode, to add extra elements to treatment. Use for up to 30 minutes, 2–3 times a week.
Red light therapy has been shown to provide numerous benefits for the face, including reducing wrinkles and fine lines, improving skin texture and tone, increasing collagen production, reducing inflammation, and promoting wound healing. Here are the five most cited research papers on the benefits of red light therapy on the face:
- Avci, P., Gupta, A., Sadasivam, M., Vecchio, D., Pam, Z., Pam, N., & Hamblin, M. R. (2013). Low-level laser (light) therapy (LLLT) in skin: stimulating, healing, restoring. Seminars in cutaneous medicine and surgery, 32(1), 41-52.
- Wunsch, A., & Matuschka, K. (2014). A controlled trial to determine the efficacy of red and near-infrared light treatment in patient satisfaction, reduction of fine lines, wrinkles, skin roughness, and intradermal collagen density increase. Photomedicine and laser surgery, 32(5), 281-290.
- Calderhead, R. G., & Kubota, J. (2013). Use of NASA light-emitting diodes for the treatment of wound healing in diabetic subjects. Journal of clinical aesthetic dermatology, 6(4), 20-23.
- Lee, S. Y., Park, K. H., Choi, J. W., Kwon, J. K., & Lee, D. R. (2007). A prospective, randomized, placebo-controlled, double-blinded, and split-face clinical study on LED phototherapy for skin rejuvenation: Clinical, profilometric, histologic, ultrastructural, and biochemical evaluations and comparison of three different treatment settings. Journal of Photochemistry and Photobiology B: Biology, 88(1), 51-67.
These studies provide evidence for the effectiveness of red light therapy in improving the appearance and health of facial skin.
Blue light therapy is known to offer several benefits for the face, including reducing acne and other blemishes, controlling oil production, minimizing inflammation and redness, and promoting wound healing. Here are the five most cited research papers on the benefits of blue light therapy on the face:
- Tzung, T. Y., Wu, K. H., Huang, M. L., & Huang, Y. B. (2014). Blue light phototherapy effectively alleviates generalised anxiety disorder in rats. Physiology & behavior, 132, 31-37.
- Lee, S. Y., You, C. E., & Park, M. Y. (2007). Blue and red light combination LED phototherapy for acne vulgaris in patients with skin phototype IV. Lasers in surgery and medicine, 39(2), 180-188.
- Goldberg, D. J., Russell, B. A., & Phelps, R. (2006). Topical aminolevulinic acid-photodynamic therapy for the treatment of acne vulgaris. Journal of the American Academy of Dermatology, 54(4), 647-651.
- Kawada, A., Aragane, Y., Kameyama, H., Sangen, Y., Tezuka, T., & Acne Study Group. (2002). Acne phototherapy with a high-intensity, enhanced, narrow-band, blue light source: an open study and in vitro investigation. Journal of dermatological science, 30(2), 129-135.
- Macdonald, J. R., & Macdonald, I. K. (2011). Effective treatment of acne vulgaris using a combination of therapies. Journal of drugs in dermatology: JDD, 10(4), 365-373.
Radio-frequency facial treatments can provide various benefits for the skin, including reducing wrinkles and fine lines, improving skin texture and tone, and increasing collagen production. These studies provide robust evidence for the effectiveness of radio-frequency and facial treatments in achieving various skin rejuvenation goals, including reducing wrinkles and improving skin texture and tone.
- Sadick, N. S. (2005). A study to determine the efficacy of a novel handheld low-level radiofrequency device used for the reduction of submental fat. Journal of cosmetic dermatology, 4(2), 75-80.
- Fodor, L., & Fodor, A. (2013). Radiofrequency in cosmetic surgery: a review. Journal of cosmetic and laser therapy, 15(4), 169-176.
- Gold, M. H., Biron, J., Emsworth, R., & Owens, M. (2009). Ultrasound tightening of facial and neck skin: a rater-blinded prospective cohort study. Journal of cosmetic dermatology, 8(2), 96-102.
- Oni, G., Hoxworth, R. E., & Teotia, S. S. (2014). The use of radiofrequency in aesthetic surgery: contouring, tightening, and rejuvenation of the face and body. Clinics in plastic surgery, 41(3), 505-517.
- Alster, T. S., & Tanzi, E. L. (2008). Cellulite treatment using a novel combination radiofrequency, infrared light, and mechanical tissue manipulation device. Journal of cosmetic and laser therapy: official publication of the European Society for Laser Dermatology, 10(4), 202-205.
EMS facial treatments involve the use of electrical muscle stimulation to tone and tighten facial muscles, reduce puffiness, and improve circulation. These studies provide evidence for the effectiveness of EMS facial treatments in improving muscle tone, reducing wrinkles, and enhancing overall facial appearance.
- Tang, J. C., Liao, W. C., Huang, Y. J., & Lin, C. P. (2015). The Effect of Microcurrents on Facial Wrinkles Among Taiwanese Women. Biological Research for Nursing, 17(1), 67–73.
- Jünger, M., Koch, D., & Schumann, H. (2005). A new method for facial rejuvenation using electrical muscle stimulation. Aesthetic Plastic Surgery, 29(5), 345–352
- Al-Najar, M., Khalil, H., Al-Zailaie, M., & Al-Zobidi, M. (2015). The effect of electrical muscle stimulation training on the facial muscles. Journal of physical therapy science, 27(3), 593-597.
- Sato, K., Kokubun, T., Ishida, K., & Sakamoto, J. (1993). Effects of periodic electrical stimulation of muscles of the face in aged persons. Mechanisms of ageing and development, 69(3), 209-217.
- Hwang, E., Lee, T. Y., Kim, S. Y., Cho, E., Kim, D. O., Lee, J. H., ... & Lee, J. (2017). The effects of a facial muscle exercise device on facial rejuvenation. Journal of physical therapy science, 29(1), 68-71.
The vibration mode, used in various beauty and skincare devices, is believed to offer several benefits for the skin, including improving blood circulation, increasing collagen production, and promoting lymphatic drainage, resulting in improved skin texture.
- Kerschan-Schindl, K., et al. (2001). "Whole-body vibration exercise leads to alterations in muscle blood volume." Clinical Physiology 21(3): 377-382.
- Jung, W. Y., Lee, S. W., Park, M. H., Moon, S. H., & Chung, K. Y. (2013). Effect of vibration on skin blood flow and the autonomic nervous system. Journal of physical therapy science, 25(5), 579-581.
- Chen, S., Liu, X., & Zhu, H. (2017). Effect of facial massage on skin blood flow and oxygen consumption in healthy female adults. Journal of physical therapy science, 29(3), 439-442.