News

The online world provides us many opportunities to escape reality. Filters and “I Woke Up Like This” culture make it easy for us, behind the screen, to distort our online “reality.” However, there is definitely a growing awareness of misrepresentation. Both from users, and the platforms on which the filters are present. Instagram’s move to ban all augmented reality (AR) filters that promote cosmetic medical enhancements is a move welcomed by The Cosmetic Physicians College of Australasia (CPCA)Earlier this year, the CPCA first flagged its concerns about the impact of social media and the growing trivialisation of cosmetic procedures by launching its Get Real campaign. A growing number of patient’s had unrealistic expectations in terms of procedural results, and so Get Real is designed to provide education and accurate information to the Australian public about non- surgical cosmetic enhancements.

I was extremely interested and honored to have the opportunity to interview President of the CPCA, Dr Michael Molton.

Read the full  interview here >

"Patients often ask me why the right side of their face has more wrinkles, a different-shaped eyebrow or more jowls. The answer is sun damage, especially from driving", says CPCA President, Dr Michael Motlon. Read the full Body and Soul article about the necessity of keeping...

Essentially, all acne is hormonal. But when you hear the term ‘hormonal acne’ thrown around, it’s often in reference to acne that’s developed due to fluctuations in hormones, normally due to your menstrual cycle, pregnancy or menopause. “Distribution of the breakout and when the breakout occurs...

Concerned by the number of patients with a distorted sense of self and unrealistic expectations triggered by social media, the Cosmetic Physicians College of Australasia (CPCA) has launched a new campaign called ‘Get Real’, which is designed to help the public understand that not only do selfies...