All too often we hear of cases that shine a light on poor practices in the cosmetic surgery industry.
I am concerned that some practitioners who are giving non-surgical treatments may not have had any appropriate training whatsoever.
This leaves people exposed to unreasonable risks, and possibly permanent damage.
And our research has shown that the public expect procedures that are so widely available to be safe whereas they are largely unregulated.
There is a clear need for better quality, recognised training for the people performing these operations.
My review will make a number of recommendations for making sure people who choose to undergo these procedures are in safe hands.
More top news
A six-year-old boy playing with a gun fatally shot his younger brother, 4, in the head, authorities said.
A band of rain will approach from the west today and threatens to be heavy at times.
Drugs mule Melissa Reid was caught smuggling £1.5 million of cocaine out of Peru so she could "boast about it" to friends in Ibiza.