A registered nurse, Traci Lyons has been in the medical field for more than 19 years. While she has experience working in cardiology, women’s health, and public health, she’s found aesthetics to be her true passion. “I love challenging my brain intellectually as a nurse, but I also need a creative outlet,” she shares. “This career allows me to do both!” At Revive Aesthetics & Lasers, Lyons sees a full schedule of clients starting at 9 a.m. every day. “I love educating my clients and d them develop long-term plans for their skin and the overall aging process,” she says. “My advanced aesthetic training and artistic eye allow me to assess each client and create an approach that is uniquely tailored to maximize their individual beauty.”
Traci has a gift with how she perceives facial structure; she can achieve incredibly natural results and is one of the best injectors in the country. I feel so lucky to have found her.” – Ashley M.
1. What is one of your happiest professional moments?
When I finished a client’s long session of full-face fillers and handed her the mirror, she cried and kept hugging me. She explained how she now felt good about herself and could start being in pictures with her family again.
2. What’s the key to making a great first impression?
Being friendly and honest with your client but most of all developing trust. When clients feel that you are passionate, confident, and knowledgeable about your profession, they develop trust in you, and that’s very important to me.
3. How do you choose the right procedure for your clients?
I look at multiple factors such as the client’s concerns and expectations, facial feature ratios, skin texture and laxity, and volume loss.
4. What is your best advice for clients?
Don’t feel like you need to know what type of procedure you need. You can just sit in my chair and tell me your concerns, and we can develop the best plan for you!
5. What is your philosophy when it comes to the care of your clients?
The nurse’s oath – do no harm. I always put the safety of my clients first, even if that means I have to turn them away for a service because they may not be a candidate, medically.
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