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CoolSculpting is the most effective noninvasive treatment that can eliminate stubborn unwanted fat. It’s an affordable and FDA safe way to remove stubborn fat in five different areas of the body…

  • Abdomen
  • Flanks / sides
  • Inner thighs
  • Outer thighs
  • Double chin

CoolSculpting uses fat-freezing technology that produces long term results. At a certain temperature fat cells will freeze. When they freeze your body will naturally rid itself of the dead cells. This process typically takes the body 2-6 months or more. Up to 20%-25% fat reduction can occur in the treated area.

Ready to take the next step? Contact Doctor Roya and receive treatment that can transform your life. Doctor Roya is an award-winning, top-rated, and national and internationally recognized physician. Doctor Roya is committed to transforming the lives of others while delivering personalized treatment to every patient.


Ready to get rid of stubborn unwanted fat? Contact Doctor Roya and discover a treatment that can transform your life.

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    Addiction is a brain disorder characterized by compulsive engagement in rewarding stimuli despite adverse consequences.  It is a disorder of the brain’s reward system which arises through transcriptional and epigenetic mechanisms and develops over time from chronically high levels of exposure to an addictive stimulus (food, drug, behavioral and high-thrill cultural activities, etc.).

    Examples of drug and behavioral addictions include alcoholism, marijuana addiction, amphetamine addiction, cocaine addiction, nicotine addiction, opioid addiction, food addiction, video game addiction, gambling addiction, and sexual addiction. 

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    According to the CDC, drug overdose deaths continue to increase in the United States.

    • From 1999 to 2017, more than 700,000 people have died from a drug overdose.
    • Around 68% of the more than 70,200 drug overdose deaths in 2017 involved an opioid.
    • In 2017, the number of overdose deaths involving opioids (including prescription opioids and illegal opioids like heroin and illicitly manufactured fentanyl) was 6 times higher than in 1999.
    • On average, 130 Americans die every day from an opioid overdose.