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Dr. Patrick J. Treacy MB.Bch., DCH, DRCOG, LRPSI, H.Dip (Derm), BSc. (Hons) is on the Specialist Register in Ireland and holds a H.Dip in Dermatology and a BTEC in Laser technology and skin resurfacing. He is a Faculty Member and Irish Regional Representative of the British Association of Cosmetic Doctors.
He is a founder member of the Irish Association of Cosmetic Doctors and practices cosmetic medicine in his clinics in Dublin, Cork, London and the Middle East.
He is an advanced Botox®, Dysport® and Dermal filler trainer and regularly holds courses for doctors and nurses from around the world. He is also a renowned international guest speaker and lectures overseas on many cosmetic medicine issues ranging from fibroblast transplants to the growing application of radiosurgery to cosmetic medicine.
Dr. Treacy is regularly invited to speak about Cosmetic Medicine on Irish breakfast television (TV3), RTE TV and Discovery Health and has been an expert panellist with the BBC World Services on many occasions. He is a cosmetic columnist with Ireland's Rejuvenate Cosmetic Surgery Magazine, Health & Living Magazine as well as the UK Aesthetic Medicine and MediSpa Destinations Magazines.
Dr. Treacy is the European Representative for the NetWork-Lipolysis where he is on the Medical Advisory Board and the Scientific Advisory Board.
According to a newly published study in the Clinical Plastic Surgery Journal, the arched brow is becoming a thing of the past.
Our industrious and ever adaptable Chinese cousins are now trying a new marketing method of reaching their clients in Ireland.
There is no question that most celebrities have had a helping hand in the looks department - From lips to breasts, whether they admit it or not, celebs love cosmetic enhancements!
Facebook widget under fire for its detrimental effects on health, identity, self-image, racial supremacy and even colonial mentality.
Are Sunscreens Really All They Are Cracked Up to Be?
A cancer prevention expert has warned that popular ingredients in skin creams are "the most dangerous cosmetic products on the market", is it true?
Are Botox users sending out wrong social signals because of their frozen facial muscles making it difficult for them to express the normal range of emotions?
Many studies now show that BMI is a poor discriminator of cardiovascular risk at an individual level and should not be used as the sole measure of obesity.
Health Canada is informing Canadians and Canadian health care professionals that the labelling information of Botox will now include the risk of the toxin.
DHEA has long been touted as an anti-ageing therapy, but an endocrinologist found no evidence that taking DHEA reverses the effects of ageing.