Does it really work?
Yes! Our mask has been through strict clinical trials to ensure it is safe and effective for use. Our CurrentBody Skin LED Mask is both FDA Cleared and CE Certified.
Is it safe for the eyes? Do I need goggles?
Red and Near-Infrared light are clinically proven to be safe for use around the eyes and therefore goggles are not needed for treatment.
Does it help with acne?
Red and infrared light are proven to promote wound healing, reduce inflammation, and provide pain relief. That being said, the device does not contain blue light which targets bacteria to reduce acne. For information and advice on products which will work for you, please contact our Beauty Device Experts, we will be happy to talk about a treatment regime which will work for you.
How do I clean the device?
Clean the transparent (face side) of the mask and rear with a water-based wipe or damp clean cloth. Stubborn stains can be removed by wiping gently with 70% alcohol.
How often should I use the device?
The mask is designed for 10-minute treatments, 3-5 times per week for 4 weeks. This has been clinically proven to provide the maximum results, using more often than this may make your skin feel dry, and will not result in faster or better results.
Do I need to use the Hydrogel masks with the LED device?
Our Hydrogel masks are designed as a complementary treatment alongside your device, you don’t need to use them. We recommend using a Hydrogel once per week as a boost to your skincare regime, though you can use them as frequently as you like.
Can I use retinols with the CurrentBody Skin LED Mask?
The mask should be used on clean, dry skin or with our Hydrogel mask. It is safe to apply over-the-counter retinol products after your 10-minute treatment. For a high-strength or prescribed retinol, we recommend consulting with your doctor before using the mask.
Can I use the mask while pregnant/nursing?
Unfortunately, we do not recommend using the CurrentBody Skin LED Mask in this case, this is because clinical trials have not been conducted on users who are pregnant or nursing.
Who shouldn’t use the device?
Do not use this device to treat any other conditions apart from those listed in the indications for use. This device has not been tested for any other conditions than those listed, and the risk is unknown.
• Do not use this device if you are pregnant, planning on becoming pregnant or breastfeeding. This device has NOT been tested on pregnant or breast-feeding women and therefore the risk to the foetus, neonate or pregnant women is unknown.
• Do not use this device if you suffer from Lupus erythematosus, photosensitive eczema or Albinism. If you use this device system to treat Lupus erythematosus, photosensitive eczema or Albinism you may cause a severe skin reaction.
• Do not use this device if you suffer from any photosensitive disorder (sensitisation to light). If you use this device and you suffer from a photosensitive disorder you may cause a severe skin reaction.
• Do not use the device if you suffer from light induced headaches.
• Do not use the device if you suffer from any genetic conditions of the eye.
• Do not use this device if you are taking any medication that can cause photosensitivity. If you use this device and you are taking any medication that can cause photosensitivity you may cause a severe skin reaction. Photosensitivity is a common side effect of various medications. These can include certain antibiotics, chemotherapy drugs, and diuretics. If you are unsure about any medications you may be taking consult your healthcare provider. Other substances not listed above can also cause photosensitivity. Common examples of these substances are: St John’s Wort, Coal tar, deodorants, antibacterial soaps, artificial sweeteners, naphthalene (moth-balls), petroleum products, brightening agents found in laundry detergent, and cadmium sulphide (a chemical injected into the skin during tattooing).