Men are more likely to go bald than women; but the good news is that men have far more options for hair replacement than women. Hair replacement, both surgical hair replacement and hair replacement with hair systems, is a constantly evolving field, and much of it is geared to the unique needs of men.
Hair replacement surgery takes hair from other parts of your head and uses it to cover your scalp. It is a ‘redistribution’ of your existing hair, and if done with care can result in an appearance of a head full of hair.
Hair replacement systems are modern, technologically advanced wigs. The best of them feel completely natural to sight and touch, and can be handled much like your own real hair. Their makers call them ‘hair systems’ to distinguish their products from the older and more easily detectable wigs.
Hair replacement, through surgery or hair systems, is an art. Hair replacement surgeons and hair system makers need to be competent in the techniques of their specialization as well as have an artist’s sense of what is natural and what is beautiful.
The best hair replacement surgeons and hair system makers can give you hair indistinguishable from real hair. Even in intimate moments, other people need not know your hair has been artificially enhanced unless you choose to tell them.
Latest Publications and Research on Hair Replacement for Men
- Inhibition of complement activation, myeloperoxidase, NET formation and oxidant activity by PIC1 peptide variants. - Published by PubMed
- Tissue engineering strategies for human hair follicle regeneration: How far from a hairy goal? Concise review. - Published by PubMed
- Latent Classes of Nicotine Beliefs Correlate with Perceived Susceptibility and Severity of Nicotine and Tobacco Products in US young adults. - Published by PubMed
- Forgotten Fibrocytes: A Neglected, Supporting Cell Type of the Cochlea With the Potential to be an Alternative Therapeutic Target in Hearing Loss. - Published by PubMed
- Organotypic Cocultures of Human Pluripotent Stem Cell Derived-Neurons with Mammalian Inner Ear Hair Cells and Cochlear Nucleus Slices. - Published by PubMed