A laser hair comb is a laser device designed to be used by the general public in the comforts of their own home. Due to stress, illness, medication, and/or age we can all relate to hair that was once fast growing and lush that has turned thin and lifeless. Now recent FDA guidelines allow the laser hair comb to be used to rejuvenate this lifeless, thinning hair to its former state. You must be wondering whether the claims of manufacturers and dealers are true or just another gimmick. Well, the effectiveness of this laser device has long been established and used in clinics and by dermatologists in Europe and Canada for many years, and now the FDA allows its use in the United States.
There are many medications, high fever, severe illnesses and extreme stress factors that can cause temporary hair loss or thinning, as does the autoimmune disease alopecia areata. In most of these cases the follicles do not die off completely, and they can recover naturally or through use of a laser hair comb, proper nutrition and absence of causing factors. The laser comb uses low level laser therapy believed to reactivate growth by stimulating live, but weakened, follicles at the cellular level. This laser light stimulates hair re-growth and increases hair tensile strength. An accompanying system of vitamins, gentle hair products, scalp nutrients and water filters can block DHT and remove the sebum and oils that clog scalp pores contributing to hair loss.
In addition this list includes acne, diet and anti-fungal medications. Your doctor can look up your medications in his Physicians Desk Reference to see if the drug is linked to reversible alopecia, and may be able to substitute another medication. Your pharmacist is also a knowledgeable person to ask. There are other temporary or longer term issues that may inhibit the ability of the laser hair comb to increase hair growth. Lupus, Rheumatoid arthritis and Schleroderma along with the autoimmune disease alopecia totalis or universalis cause balding. Exposure to toxic chemicals (including tobacco smoke), radiation exposure, iron deficiency, hormonal changes (pregnancy), thyroid disease and stress including crash diets can be factors. It is important to note that many of these conditions change and hair follicles that are not totally "dead" for more that seven years can re-grow hair.
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