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DR. FRANK STILE - BUILDING HIS MEDICAL PRACTICE THROUGH SOCIAL MEDIA

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DR. FRANK STILE - BUILDING HIS MEDICAL PRACTICE THROUGH SOCIAL MEDIA

Dr. Frank L. Stile is a world-renowned cosmetic plastic surgeon with the soul and talent of an artist, insightful author and philanthropist who understands the business side of medical practice. Originally from New York City, he has made Las Vegas his home for the last 13 years.

Jessa Hinton, a native of Southern California, began her career as a fashion model. While living in Las Vegas, she became the face of the Palms Casino Resort. After gaining notoriety as a Playboy Playmate, she made a name for herself as a television personality.

Hinton and Stile met through a mutual friend. They are two people who were brought together through hard work and adapting to an ever-changing virtual landscape, and as she got to know Dr. Stile better and grew to respect his abilities and integrity as a surgeon, she entrusted him with her most valued asset — her body. While Hinton has access to many reputable doctors in California, she became Dr. Stile’s patient because as she says, “He is the only one I trust.”

Early in their relationship, Hinton would often question Stile on his social media presence or lack of it. She gently encouraged him to investigate the possibilities and new ways to showcase his practice. Dr. Stile’s desire to remain relevant, engaging and approachable in a rapidly changing world was the impetus behind his transition into this new arena.

“What most doctors have painfully learned is that to remain competitive or to even just survive in this new world, they would have to adopt a new attitude. But, the learning curve is steep and very expensive,” he stated.

“None of this existed 20 years ago; it’s hard to imagine how anyone found a doctor 

back then. How did we educate our patients? How did we hold their attention? How did we remain competitive?”

Over the course of the last few years, Dr. Stile admitted that he has stumbled through every new platform, changing approaches to figure what would work best for him and his patients. His primary objective was not to appear dated and to remain relevant by engaging frequently with his patients.

“It is a rapidly changing world where most are transfixed in a tireless gaze on hand-held devices. People thrive on an endless stream of information that flows through the glow in the palm of their hand that lights up their faces, blocking out the rest of the world. It’s becoming very difficult to compete with this constant stimulation holding patient’s attention. Business owners across all industries are struggling with this same issue, including medicine and cosmetic surgery,” he said.

Since their first meeting, Hinton has become an entrepreneur in the digital world. She has been hired as a creative director and blogger in Los Angeles. Hinton also often acts as a social media consultant for Dr. Stile’s practice and will continue to advise him on future product developments.

“Success is a matter of taking pride in doing excellent work. You can tweet, post, tag, snap all day long, but in the end, it’s the work (results) and customer service that matter.”

Dr. Stile’s philosophy is this: “We should constantly strive for perfection, knowing that perfection is an elusive concept that can never be achieved, but in the process excellence is the result.” Dr. Stile continually demands more of himself and holds himself to the highest standards.

“We will continue doing the things that we do best, the very same things that made us successful from the start,” he said. “We are just adding different ways to communicate. In the end, it’s all about a happy patient, since word-of-mouth (referrals) are still the most powerful social media platform”.

With his business acumen, expertise, artistic eye and advanced training, Dr. Stile demonstrates all of the qualities of a respected doctor and savvy entrepreneur.

Contact Dr. Stile at (725) 222-8644 or visit him on the web at drstile.com

WHAT IS HUMAN GROWTH HORMONE (hGH)?

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WHAT IS HUMAN GROWTH HORMONE (hGH)?

Human growth hormone (hGH) is a 191-amino acid, single-chain polypeptide hormone released from the anterior pituitary gland under the control of the hypothalamus.  In children, growth hormone (GH) has growth-promoting effects on the body.  It stimulates the secretion of somatomedins from the liver, which are a family of insulin-like growth factor (IGF) hormones.  These, along with GH and thyroid hormone, stimulate linear skeletal growth in children.  In adults, GH stimulates protein synthesis in muscle and the release of fatty acids from adipose tissue (anabolic effects).  It inhibits uptake of glucose by muscle tissue while stimulating uptake of amino acids.  The amino acids are used in the synthesis of proteins, and the muscle shifts to using fatty acids as a source of energy.  GH secretion occurs in a pulsatile (short, concentrated) secretion at night during deep sleep.  Thus, people suffering from sleep apnea, insomnia, or other sleep disorders may have lower than optimal levels of hGH.

Declines in hGH secretion are seen in people with histories of traumatic brain injury (any head injury that caused a loss of consciousness), sleep problems, chronic illness, and the aging process.  Repetitive head trauma, as seen in contact sports, has been shown to cause dysfunction of an area of the brain called the hypothalamus.  This area of the brain controls the regulation of many hormones, including hGH.  Two popular theories for the decline of hGH over time exist.  One explanation is that as the pituitary ages, it loses its ability to secrete hGH.  The other theory is that stress, illness and aging cause an increase in the release of somatostatin.  Somatostatin is a hormone released in the brain to inhibit or stop the release of hGH.

Reported effects on GH deficient patients include decreased body fat, increased muscle mass, increased bone density, increased energy levels, improved skin tone and texture, increased sexual function, improved sleep, improved heart and lung function, and improved immune system function.  At this time, hGH is still considered a very complex hormone, and many of its functions are still unknown.  hGH has been used for remission of multiple sclerosis, to reverse the effects of aging in older adults, to enhance weight loss in obesity, as well as fibromyalgia, heart failure, Crohn’s disease and Ulcerative colitis, burns and bodybuilding or athletic enhancement.

Side effects, such as joint swelling, joint pain, carpal tunnel syndrome, an increased risk of diabetes and decreased thyroid functions have been reported.  These are usually related to supraphysiologic doses (higher than optimal levels).  Long-term use of these high doses can also lead to acromegaly (thickening the bones of the jaw, fingers and toes), or gigantism.  These are very serious conditions that, fortunately, are all but eliminated with proper physician supervision.

Frequently, patients are concerned with the risk of cancer and the use of hGH.  Our bodies produce millions of new cells each and every day.  With these vast numbers of production there is bound to be some abnormal cell production.  Our immune system is responsible for finding and destroying these abnormal cells.  As stated earlier, the immune system is enhanced by hGH, and therefore performs its function better, and thus reducing the likelihood that these abnormal cells will go on to produce a cancer.  The data from cancer survivors have consistently shown no increased risk of recurrence of the primary tumor in survivors of all tumor types who are treated with hGH.  Overall, the clinical data is reassuring, but continued surveillance is mandatory.

There are now more ways to improve natural hGH levels in the body besides direct administration of the hormone.  Doctors have prescribed growth hormone releasing hormone (GHRH) to stimulate the pituitary release of hGH.  Traditionally, this had been used to test for growth hormone deficiency, but now it is used therapeutically as well.

There is also research regarding finding ways to increase the body’s own natural production of hGH through the use of secretagogues.  They work one of two ways, by directly stimulating the pituitary gland to secrete more hGH, and/or by inhibition of somatostatin.  Unfortunately, there are a lot of products without research that are of no value.  However, after recent review and evaluation, I believe that there is a relatively new product that has demonstrated clinically effective positive impact on the body’s ability to increase its own natural hGH production.  This product is believed to work by binding with those specific receptors that cause the desired secretion of the releasing factors that are ultimately responsible for hGH production.  It is a sublingual product with a patented receptor cell targeting liposomal delivery, designed to stimulate the pituitary.  It is made of naturally occurring secretagogues.  It comes in a spray that is directed under the tongue twice a day, with the cost being about one-eighth of injectable hGH.

It is extremely important for anyone wishing to explore the possibility of hGH use to seek medical advice from a physician.  Laboratory tests, history and physical examination all play a critical role in the determination of human growth hormone deficiency.  When optimal levels of hormones exist, and one blindly ventures into the use of hGH, the risks for negative side effects increases.  Some of these side effects are irreversible and very dangerous.

Dr. John J. Pierce • Ageless Forever Anti-Aging and Longevity Clinic is located at 6020 S. Rainbow Blvd. Suite C  Las Vegas, NV 89118 • 702-838-1994 • AgelessForever.net

STRIPLVHEALTH - 0617

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STRIPLVHEALTH - 0617

Eyelid Rejuvenation - Eyelid Lift Surgery is refreshing the way men look.

By Frank L. Stile, MD

Eyelid rejuvenation, also known as blepharoplasty or eyelid lift surgery, is one of the top two cosmetic surgical procedures requested by men in the United States, second only to body contouring via liposculpture or liposuction. One of the first things anyone notices about you, are your eyes. Inherited family traits or the natural aging process can result in eyelid wrinkles, deep lines, dark circles and puffiness. These elements contribute to a tired, sad or prematurely aged appearance. The surgical procedure removes excess skin from both the upper and lower eyelids. Underlying fatty tissue (fat pads) that herniate (protrude) can produce the appearance of puffiness or bagginess. These fat pads can be selectively removed or re-positioned for a more refreshed look. It can help improve vision in some patients who have “hooding” of their upper eyelids. Blepharoplasty can also add an upper eyelid crease to the Asian eyelid, giving patients a more westernized look.

A properly performed eyelid lift should leave you looking rested and very natural. The shape of your eyes should be symmetrical and not look different from one another. The result should make you look younger, more awake, more alert and refreshed. A blepharoplasty can be performed in conjunction with other cosmetic facial rejuvenation procedures such as a facelift. Cosmetic eyelid surgery is individualized for every patient. Upper and lower eyelid corrective rejuvenation procedures can be done separately, or the upper and lower lids may be addressed at the same time.

Eyelid surgery is an outpatient surgical procedure. I normally perform this procedure in my state-of-the-art fully licensed ambulatory surgery center, premium surgical services center. The procedure is performed while using general anesthesia (patients are fully “asleep”) for comfort control. General anesthesia, as well as pre and post-operative care, are provided by a board certified anesthesiologist.

Using high-magnification, eyelid surgery (blepharoplasty) procedure is carried out by creating incisions in the upper eyelid creases or just below the lash line of the lower eyelids. Using these incisions, excess skin is removed from both the upper and lower eyelids. Varying amounts of upper and lower eyelid muscle (orbicularis occuli) are also removed to reduce eyelid fullness.

Next, the underlying fatty tissue (fat pads) that herniate (protrude) producing the appearance of puffiness or bagginess are selectively removed or re-positioned. The eyelid skin is then tightened and the incisions are closed using a microsurgery suture. Cold compresses and antibiotic ointment are then applied. When healed these incisions will leave no visible scarring. The surgery generally takes about one to three hours depending on whether both upper and lower lids are corrected at the same time.

After a short stay in our post-anesthesia care unit, patients are discharged home. Patients are instructed to rest while keeping their head elevated. Patients report minor discomfort associated with eyelid surgery. This is well controlled with oral pain medication. Sutures are removed in the office seven days following surgery and patients may resume full activity fourteen days after their procedure.

Cosmetic improvements are evident immediately, but mature full results are appreciated at 3-5 months after surgery. The benefits of this procedure are long-lasting. Patients will have a more rested and youthful appearance. If your eyelids are sending the wrong message or are making you look older than you feel, an eyelid lift is probably right for you.

Want to find out how eyelid surgery can improve your look? A personal evaluation is the best place to start.  If you’re interested in scheduling a complimentary Eyelid Rejuvenation consultation, either in-person or via e-mail and phone, contact us via (725) 222-8644 or visit us on the web at drstile.com 

 

THE DOCTOR IS IN

Dr. John J. Pierce, DO ACOEP, ABAARM

VITAMIN D: NOW IS THE TIME

 

What is it?

Vitamin D is a fat-soluble vitamin that is naturally present in very few foods, added to others and is available as a dietary supplement. It is also produced naturally when ultraviolet rays from sunlight strike the skin and trigger vitamin D synthesis. Vitamin D promotes calcium absorption in the gut and maintains adequate serum calcium and phosphate concentrations to enable normal mineralization of bone and to prevent hypocalcemic tetany. It is also needed for bone growth and bone remodeling. Without sufficient vitamin D, bones can become thin, brittle or misshapen. Vitamin D has other roles in the body, including modulation of cell growth, neuromuscular and immune function, and reduction of inflammation.

 

How much is enough?

Serum concentration of 25(OH)D is the best indicator of vitamin D status. It reflects vitamin D produced by the skin and that obtained from food and supplements. Practically all people are sufficient at levels between 50-120 ng/ml. The USRDA (U.S. Recommended Daily Allowance) for vitamin D is currently set at 400 IU for adults and children age 4 and older. I feel that, in general, this recommendation is much too low. Approximately 90% of the patients I see in my clinic are deficient in vitamin D. I generally recommend between 4,000 to 10,000 IU’s of vitamin D3 a day. We do follow these levels with lab work to ensure that toxic levels are not reached. 

Where can I get it?

Most people meet at least some of their vitamin D needs through exposure to sunlight. Season, time of day, length of day, cloud cover, smog, skin melanin content and sunscreen are among the factors that affect UV radiation exposure and vitamin D synthesis. Complete cloud cover reduces UV energy by 50%; shade (including that produced by severe pollution) reduces it by 60%. UVB radiation does not penetrate glass, so exposure to sunshine indoors through a window does not produce vitamin D. Sunscreens with a sun protection factor (SPF) of 8 or more appear to block vitamin D-producing UV rays, although in practice, people generally do not apply sufficient amounts, cover all sun-exposed skin, or reapply sunscreen regularly. Therefore, skin likely synthesizes some vitamin D, even when it is protected by sunscreen as typically applied. The factors that affect UV radiation exposure and research to date on the amount of sun exposure needed to maintain adequate vitamin D levels make it difficult to provide general guidelines. It has been suggested by some vitamin D researchers, for example, that approximately 5–30 minutes of sun exposure between 10 a.m. and 3 p.m. at least twice a week to the face, arms, legs, or back without sunscreen usually lead to sufficient vitamin D synthesis, and that the moderate use of commercial tanning beds that emit 2%–6% UVB radiation is also effective. Very few foods in nature contain vitamin D. The flesh of fatty fish (such as salmon, tuna, and mackerel) and fish liver oils are among the best sources. Small amounts of vitamin D are found in beef liver, cheese, and egg yolks. Fortified foods provide most of the vitamin D in the American diet. For example, almost all of the U.S. milk supply is voluntarily fortified with 100 IU/cup. The best source of vitamin D is through supplementation with vitamin D3. Some of the higher quality multi-vitamins provide 2,000 IU’s of vitamin D3. Again, I generally recommend 5,000- 10,000 IU’s of vitamin D3 daily to my patients, so there is generally an additional supplement needed to achieve that recommendation. I also recommend taking vitamin D3, 8-12 hours after your multivitamin, as D3 competes with Vitamin A for the same receptors. If you take your multi twice a day, then take the D3 with the smaller portion of your daily multi. 

What are the benefits?

Vitamin D helps to improve bone strength. This means lower risk for development of osteoporosis and osteopenia.  Research has found that men with low levels of vitamin D in the blood were at increased risk for heart attack compared to those with sufficient levels, even after adjusting for other risk factors and physical activity. The same association was not seen among women; the reason for this is unclear, but one possible explanation given is that women may need higher intake of vitamin D because they tend to have a higher percentage of body fat than men, and vitamin D is fat soluble. Higher levels of vitamin D have been associated with reduction of colds and the flu. Influenza A (seasonal flu) incidence was reduced by 42% in one study. There was no effect on influenza B, which is less common than influenza A, and is not seasonal. On a personal note, I do not take the flu shot and I have not gotten the flu, even when I worked in the emergency room, since I started regular supplementation with vitamin D. My 90-year-old mother also takes vitamin D, and she rarely gets ill, even though she lives in an assisted living facility with approximately 200 other older folks. She does not get the flu shot either. 

Other studies show correlations with diseases such as depression, Seasonal Affective Disorder (SAD), Parkinson’s disease, certain types of cancer, rheumatoid arthritis, multiple sclerosis and type 2 diabetes (DMII), with low serum 25(OH) vitamin D levels. 

Dr. John J. Pierce, D.O. • Ageless Forever Anti-Aging and Longevity Clinic is located at

6020 S. Rainbow Blvd. Suite C  Las Vegas, NV 89118 • 702-838-1994 • AgelessForever.net

OMG!... I HAVE BITCH TITS!

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OMG!...I have Bitch Tits!

By Frank Monaco

Bitch-Tits, (aka Gyno, Man Boobs, Moobs or the more appropriately called gynecomastia) is a subject often discussed among athletes in the bodybuilding and fitness communities. For the rest of us, “gyno” is an issue that causes insecurity and discomfort and is, therefore, a closely kept secret. Most men aren’t aware of how prevalent an issue  gynecomastia is. You might be surprised to learn that one in four men have some degree of gynecomastia. Men can feel insecure or ashamed of their bodies due to this enlargement of breast tissue that causes their chest to have a feminine appearance. If this describes you or someone you may know, there’s a procedure that can remedy this affliction. 

Dr. Frank Stile, an accomplished cosmetic plastic surgeon in Las Vegas, NV, is one of the most experienced gynecomastia surgeons in the country.  His patients include professional athletes, UFC fighters, boxers, Mr. Olympia competitors and regular guys.

What is Gynecomastia?

Gynecomastia is commonly referred to as “gyno” or “bitch-tits.”  It is the result of enlarged or swollen breast tissue (gland) in men, commonly caused by an imbalance in the male hormone testosterone and the female hormone estrogen.  Gynecomastia isn’t typically dangerous, but it can cause mild pain and discomfort.  Disproportionately increased fat localized to the chest can also cause the appearance of gynecomastia or worsen the appearance of gynecomastia resulting from an enlarged gland. 

Regardless of the cause, affected men universally complain, “it just doesn’t look good.” The most common issue for men/boys with gynecomastia is lowered self-esteem resulting from this enlarged breast tissue. In many cases, patients may be so sensitive about their appearance that they refrain from events or situations in which they have to remove their shirt. These feelings of insecurity are heightened in gym locker-rooms, public pools, the beach when wearing form-fitting shirts and even in intimate encounters.

Gynecomastia surgery is on the rise.

There is an increased awareness of gynecomastia in both the general public and plastic surgery community. This has made it less of a taboo subject for discussion and more “main stream.” In 2011, 19,766 cases of gynecomastia corrective procedures were performed as reported by the American Society of Plastic Surgeons (ASPS)— an 8% rise from 2010.  

In 2015, The ASPS showed that men accounted for more than 40% of breast reduction surgeries performed in the U.S. A total of 27,456 breast reduction surgeries (gynecomastia corrective procedures) were performed on men, representing a 5 percent increase over the previous year and a 35 percent increase since 2000.

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A before and after of one of Dr. Stile’s actual gynecomastia patients - click here to see more

 

What Causes Gynecomastia?

Gynecomastia is caused by an altered ratio of androgens to estrogens resulting in increased estrogen levels. Estrogen acts to increase the size of male breast tissue and is made to appear worse by excess fatty tissue in the breast. The cause of gynecomastia is unknown in the majority of cases, but drug use (pharmaceutical and illicit) are estimated to be the main contributor and cause up to 25% of cases of gynecomastia.

Certain health problems in men such as malnutrition, liver disease, kidney failure or low testosterone production can cause breast growth in men. Drugs and liver disease are the most common causes in adults.

Some of the common medications that are known to cause gynecomastia include:  

Ketoconazole, cimetidine, gonadotropin-releasing hormone analogues, human  growth hormone (HGH), human chorionic gonadotropin (hCG), finasteride, estrogens, and antiandrogens, flutamide, and spironolactone, calcium channel blockers such as verapamil, amlodipine, and nifedipine; risperidone, anabolic steroids, alcohol, marijuana, opioids, and omeprazole— just to name a few.

Anabolic steroid (androgen) use is a very common cause of gyno in the fitness and bodybuilding community.  When patients take anabolic steroids, their body temporarily ceases production of testosterone. This is sometimes called suppression.  When patients abruptly stop using these androgens, it takes a while for their body to produce normal levels of testosterone again.  This lag-time creates an imbalance with more estrogen being produced. The higher levels of estrogen can cause the breast gland to grow, resulting in gynecomastia.

sideview

A before and after of one of Dr. Stile’s actual gynecomastia patients - click here to see more

How does Dr. Stile Treat Gynecomastia?

Picking the right surgeon to correct your gynecomastia is extremely important. Incorrectly performed procedures can leave patients with noticeable deformities. Many of Dr. Stile’s patients are professional athletes who regularly appear on TV. These athletes can have their reputations adversely affected by the negative associations made between gynecomastia with performance enhancing drug (PED) use. These often incorrect assumptions can be career ending.

Treatment of gynecomastia begins with a thorough history and physical examination of the patient. Important aspects of the physical examination include evaluation of the male breast tissue to evaluate the cause of gynecomastia being fat vs. gland or both.

This is followed by a genital exam and evaluation of testicular development  and an assessment for masses that may raise suspicion for testicular cancer. Younger patients are assessed for proper development of secondary sexual characteristics, such as the amount and distribution of pubic and underarm hair. Gynecomastia usually involves both breasts but may occur unilaterally (one side) as well. 

A careful review of the medications or illegal substances patients take may reveal the root cause of gynecomastia.  In addition, blood work is also performed to find the underlying cause of gynecomastia. Lab tests include liver function tests, renal (kidney) function tests and thyroid levels. 

Sex hormones such as Serum beta-human chorionic gonadotropin (B-Hcg), Serum testosterone levels (free and total), estradiol, luteinizing hormone (LH), and follicle-stimulating hormone (FSH) may also be evaluated to determine if hypogonadism (under-developed testes) may be the cause of gynecomastia. 

Just like many other conditions, there are different ways in which gynecomastia can be present in males.  True gynecomastia is generally characterized by enlarged glandular tissue whereas pseudo-gynecomastia presents with excess adipose (fatty) tissue.  Most cases are a combination of both. There may also be varying amounts of excess skin present that may need to be addressed during corrective surgery.

The severity of Gynecomastia is graded as follows:

•  Grade I: Minor enlargement, no skin excess

•  Grade II: Moderate enlargement, no skin excess

•  Grade III: Moderate enlargement, skin excess

•  Grade IV: Marked enlargement, skin excess

The choice of a specific treatment to correct this disorder depending on the severity of gynecomastia.

Dr. Stile, a world-renowned board certified cosmetic plastic surgeon, uses an excision of the breast gland in the case of enlarged glandular tissue and liposuction for cases with excess fatty tissue.  Some patients require both gland excision with liposuction contouring to achieve the best result. 

Most commonly the incision is in the lower part of the areola, and each incision is usually no bigger than two centimeters for most patients.  For extreme cases, Dr. Stile will use a male breast lift technique, removing excess skin to achieve optimum, most masculine results for his patients. Most procedures take approximately 90 minutes, but some extreme cases can require three hours of surgery time. Discomfort following this procedure is minimal. Most patients can return to full normal activity at about two weeks after surgery, including exercise.

Where is this surgery performed?

Dr. Stile is the only cosmetic plastic surgeon in Las Vegas who will perform your surgery in his private surgery center.  His facility, Premium Surgical Services Center, is the only dual state and federal certified ambulatory surgical services center in Southern Nevada. This center was designed with only one goal: to provide the highest quality care, comfort, and privacy for all of Dr. Stile’s patients. 

Want to learn more on how you can overcome this disorder?

If you’re interested in scheduling a complimentary gynecomastia consultation, either in-person or via e-mail and phone, contact us via (725) 222-8644 or visit us on the web at drstile.com 

HEALTH - 0317

0317 health mosaic

THE DOCTOR IS IN

By Dr. John J. Pierce, DO COEP, Aabaarm

Laser Therapy for Hair Growth

Hair-loss is a real concern for many.  Alopecia is the clinical term for it, and it affects up to 70% of men and 40% of women.  Fortunately, science and medical professionals have found alternatives to the not-so-hot hair plugs and invasiveness of hair transplants.  Laser therapy, used to combat the loss of hair, has been consistently rising in popularity.

In the teen years, our full head of hair produces healthy, thick hair follicles.  Over time, due to hormonal changes and environmental factors, these same follicles begin to get thinner and maybe even wither away.  By using low-level laser therapy, the same shaft of hair can be stimulated in a non-chemical and noninvasive way.  The light energy is converted at the follicle and begins to stimulate cellular metabolism.   

Many laser devices have come out touting their effectiveness in treating hair loss.  What started as an in-office treatment has now turned into a home therapy device that patients can operate themselves.  The method I recommend to my patients is the Capillus 272.  It’s a cap with 272 medical grade laser diodes, giving their follicles maximum stimulation for hair growth.  Hair growth laser therapy can both decrease the rate at which patients are losing hair and regrow hair that has been lost.  It increases the blood flow in the skin to the hair follicle and sends oxygenation to the base of the follicle.  They will use the laser light therapy cap and wear it for 30 minutes every other day.  It’s a simple easy-to-use hands-free device that makes operating it a breeze.  The pain-free procedure is FDA approved and clinically proven.

Be sure to not confuse the Capillus 272 with other cheaper laser hair growth devices on the market such as the laser comb.  The cap stays on your head with constant exposure during the half an hour you wear it making the laser diodes more efficient in increasing the hair growth rate. The design of the device is also very convenient.  You can put it under any baseball cap, or hat and wear it while you are taking your dog for a walk or whatever task you might need to accomplish.

It’s also important to remember when embarking on any hair growth treatment that it can take up to 6 months to see real results in your therapy.  I recommend our patients take progressive photos during the treatment; small progressions can sometimes be harder to see, so it’s important to document the journey.  In addition to using the laser therapy, a patient can also combine it with top prescription hair loss medicines like Rogaine or Propecia.  Talk to your doctor about other reasons why your hair may be thinning other than just chalking it up to genetics.  Thyroid problems, Low-T, and hormonal imbalances may lend a hand to what’s making you lose your hair.  Let your physician guide you during your treatments for maximum results.

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