Can you please clarify what you mean about not using it on acne? I’m in my early 30s and keep my acne well controlled with a prescription, some vitamin c serum and a great moisturizer I discovered after my vi peel. I do get occasional breakouts, but can’t imagine everyone who uses a dermaroller has perfect skin all the time. I ordered a .5mm dermaroller that I’d like to use on the beginnings of smile lines I see. I want to use it with some sort of anti-aging serum bc it’s supposed to be so great for absorption. Is this a problem?
Syringes are labeled based on how much liquid they can hold. Some syringes measure medication in milliliters (ml), others use cubic centimeters (cc). The good news is, 1 cc is equal to 1 ml, so you don't have to worry about confusing conversions when matching a syringe to your dosage. You just need to make sure you select a syringe that will hold the amount of medication you've been prescribed. It sounds intuitive, but if you aren't used to drawing up injectable medications it's worth pointing out. For example, if you're supposed to give yourself 3 cc of a drug, don't use a syringe that holds only 2 cc.
The majority of basketballs available for sale today are made of a composite leather material. Composite leather is a synthetic leather-like material that is cheaper and more versatile than genuine leather. Basketballs that are made of composite leather do not have to be broken in and come out of the box ready to perform at their peak. Higher end composite leather basketballs (like the Wilson Evolution) are indoor only basketballs and are often used in high school and collegiate games. More moderately priced indoor outdoor basketballs are also made of composite leather but are created to be able to take the wear and tear that occurs on the courts.