Very nice “blog” indeed. I would only correct one statement … this one: “Apply a chemical peel to dissolve the top layer of skin that’s scarred only superficially from electrolysis.”
The “top layer” of the skin would be the epidermis … and, the epidermis does not and cannot form scar tissue. A scar is collagen: there is no collagen (or blood) in the epidermis.
So, “where are the scars?” Scar exist (only) in the dermis. The chemical peel that dissolves the epidermis is primarily meant to start-up the collagen-turnover process in the dermis. All the other procedures you mention also initiate collagen production by causing inflammation and this can, in most cases, reduce the appearance of scar tissue (in the dermis).
I only mention this, because for decades electrologists say, “Oh my, don’t scar the epidermis … “, when, in fact, visible scars form in the upper “reticular dermis.” People who are doing telangiectasia removal always coagulate the epidermis and always see that it’s impossible to cause a scar from this superficial treatment: impossible!
Furthermore, many electrologists (and clients) “freak-out” when they see inflammation. However, it’s the process of inflammation that causes your skin to HEAL: it’s a good thing!
I like your blog ... thanks!