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  1. John, I want to make sure I understand what you are referring to. When you say the part "in front of the ears" you are referring to the sides, where normally there is something of a triangular shape, yes? This is one of my favorite subjects cause I had it done myself. Temple points are crucial to the overall effect of hair restoration. If you don't have them then you may as well have a wig on your head. Temple points balance the top with the sides and if you have too much on the top without enough on the sides then something just appears "off". I believe that most anyone with hair loss should also have the sides addressed if they too are receded. Here is an example of what I had done. You can see here that my sides were very weak before HT# 2 with Dr. Wong. Here is Dr. Wong drawing the gameplan. Grafts are being placed. And here they are after placement. Here they are grown out. Note, I had a bit more added in #3. Had this not been performed then I know that the end result just would not have made me as happy as I am. These areas do not require a lot of grafts compared to other areas but they are just as important.
  2. John, at this stage I hope to never need another HT. But one never knows, and Dr. Hasson says I have at least another 2-3k left. Bill, it is, indeed, so frustrating to see all the old hair so devastated, but it is slowly growing back. I say another month and I'll be quite happy. And good luck with your Hasson HT!
  3. Hi John Good question. Well, first of all I could not risk shockloss and needed to go back to work. In additon, I could'nt afford to do double the first time. Dr. True decided on a more conservative approach which made sense to me as well. On my second HT my scalp was so damn tight that I cannot fathom getting another 1500 out of my scalp ( maybe I can do exercises).. Regardless, 3000 requires me another procedure to reach my goal anyway. 1 more procedure ( and a more conservative approach)was better for me. Also, 2 years ago MEGAsessions were not as common like today.. Bottom line I am very happy with the result and my strategy.. More is not always better and I'd rather plan for the future especially with a limited donor supply. 1 more procedure and I'm all done If you take a look on here many docs are still not doing 3000 plus sessions..I cannot shave my head like those going to H & W . Good luck
  4. Considering aa HT proceedure with Dr. Frank of MHR. Have encountered a number of "strong" opinions regarding MHR in general. Any insight into Dr. Frank's work specifically?
  5. John, Sounds like you've developed a good plan of attack to help keep your existing hair............you may even regrow some. With Propecia, you might try the Proscar (5mg) variety and cut it into 4ths for a 1.25mg dosage. I was advised by Dr. Wong that Propecia/Proscar (finasteride) actively blocks DHT for 72 hours so every other day would be okay. I'm not sure I'd stretch it to every 3 days. You might want to get advice from a HT surgeon or dermatologist on this. I've been on this Propecia (I use the Proscar) regimen approaching 3 months and have noticed no side effects. You may want to try adding Nioxin scalp cleanser and hair conditioner to your regimen. I alternate the shampoo with Nizoral every other day. Nioxin does claim to have "surface DHT" blocking abilities though I'm a little skeptical. My goal is to provide optimal growth conditions for MPB hair strengthened by Propecia and any regrowth which may occur. I would encourage you to do more research and give your proposed regimen a try. It sounds as if you may be catching your loss early enough that, if you're a good Propecia responder, you could hold off having a HT altogether.............I hope so for your sake.
  6. Thanks for your reply. I have been told that I need 2000 grafts but the price seems to not go to $2 per graft. I am getting prices of 4.7-5.5 per graft. I have spoken to doctors that I believe are very reputable but I don't know when quality stops and price continues. I have spoken to Dr. Bernstein and Dr. Epstein. I know that this subject has been talked about continuously but if distance (The U.S.) isn't a issue, which would be the top five doctors. This would help me decide on which doctor to use. Thank you, John
  7. Hello, I am new to this forum and have been reading many posts on the subject of costs. I have spoken to a few doctors in NY and they all have been recommended by the hairtransplantnetwork. The problem is that there seems to be a big cost difference (especially for over 1500 FUT). Should the cost the Dr. is charging be considered? I don't want to skim on costs and then regret it later. Should I just trust any doctor that is recommended on the network? I don't mind traveling and I think that there has to be a difference (maybe small) between the outcomes of the surgeries between doctors. Thanks, John
  8. No, I didn't say that Dr. True and Dorin are necessarily better at the scar closure technique, just that both clinics are successfully using that technique. I am sure that email correspondence would be fine to let the clinic know what your goals are. Even if you just shoot an email over to John A. at True and Dorin, I am positive that he will get it to Dr. True so he can work with you to accomplish your goals. I'm not trying to sway you away from H&W or anything, but my thinking is that you already flew from U.K. to NYC and saw Dr. True in person and you are comfortable that he will do a great job for you, then if all you want is more grafts than you originally thought you should just let him know since he already knows your situation. -Robert
  9. On Saturday, February 4th dedicated physicians from across North America came together at the Charles Medical Group clinic in Boca Raton, Florida to exchange ideas about hair transplantion. This surgical workshop was sponsored by the Coalition of Independent Hair Restoration Physicians to enable physicians to learn more about Ultra Refined Follicular Unit Hair Transplantation, while sharing ideas and pointers. The "Gold Standard" for hair restoration surgery has risen to an ultra refined level. The Coalition is focused on advancing this optimal procedure not only by educating the public but also members of the hair restoration profession. All members of the Coalition have demonstrated mastery at performing the new Ultra Refined Follicular Unit Hair Transplantation with excellent results. This free event was limited to a dozen attendees to maintain an intimate scale. Some of these physicians are recommended on the Hair Transplant Network and/or are members of the Coalition. All of them share a common interest in striving to provide truly cutting edge ultra refined surgical procedures to their patients. Workshop Attendees: Dr. Glenn Charles of Boca Raton - Host of the event Dr. Bernie Nusbaum of Miami and an assistant Dr. Raymond Konior of Chicago (Coalition Member) and his lead Tech Jola Dr. Vito Quatela of Rochester, NY and two of his technical assistants Dr. Alan Bauman of Boca Raton Dr. Ricardo Mejia of Jupiter, Florida Dr. Joseph Williams of Las Vegas (Coalition Member) Dr. Mark Baxa of Charolette and NYC Dr. Tony Mollura of NYC Dr. Jack Fisher of Nashville Dr. Chris Gensheff of Madison, Wisconsin John Vincent, with the National Hair Journal, also attended the event to report on it for both the Journal and their radio show. The next Coalition Weekend Live Surgery Workshop will be hosted by Dr. Victor Hasson and Dr. Jerry Wong in Vancouver this coming August. Technical issues that were discussed during the workshop include: "??Remove a safe size donor strip, while keeping the transaction of follicles to an absolute minimum by carefully removing a single elliptical donor strip. "??Close and suture the donor area under minimal tension to minimize scarring of the donor area. "??Create an overlapping ledge along the suture (Trichophytic closure) to make the donor scar virtually undetectable. "??Use ultra tiny instruments that create minimally invasive incisions as small as 0.6 mm. "??Create incisions that are orientated (laterally and or sagitally) to achieve perfectly angled and directed hair that grows in completely natural directions. Following the surgery attendees also discussed practice management issues such as how to better find and educate patients both on and offline. Attendees later attended a dinner in Boca Raton where the discussion and exchange of ideas could be continued. To see photos of the Boca Raton workshop, click here. To see highlights from the last surgical workshop that was hosted by Dr. Ron Shapiro in Minneapolis in October, click here.
  10. Propecia and Cancer Somebody asked me under a different thread for any medical study linking Propecia with more aggressive prostate cancer. Here you go: http://www.cnn.com/2003/HEALTH/conditions/06/24/prostat...ncer.drug/index.html Baldness drug may reduce prostate cancer risk But it could trigger more aggressive form in other cases Wednesday, June 25, 2003 Posted: 9:21 AM EDT (1321 GMT) (CNN) -- A study released Tuesday indicates that a drug used to treat male pattern baldness reduces the odds of getting prostate cancer by about 25 percent. But there's some bad news: The same study seems to show that if a man taking finasteride does get the disease, the drug appears to increase his chance of getting a more aggressive form. "Finasteride is the first drug found to reduce the risk of prostate cancer," said Dr. Ian Thompson of the University of Texas Health Science Center at San Antonio, the study's lead author. "The drug worked for men at low risk for prostate cancer, as well as those at high risk." The National Cancer Institute estimates that if 1,000 63-year-old men are tracked, after seven years, 60 of them would develop prostate cancer, with 18 of those men suffering with high-grade tumors, which spread quickly. If the same men took finasteride for seven years, only 45 would get the cancer, but 22 would have the more aggressive tumors. A low-dose version of finasteride used to treat hair loss is marketed under the trade name Propecia, while under the name Proscar it's sold as a treatment for enlarged prostates. In the study, which was funded by the National Cancer Institute and published in the online version of the New England Journal of Medicine, researchers at 221 sites nationwide followed nearly 19,000 men older than 55 for seven years. About half of them were assigned at random to take either finasteride, a drug that lowers male hormone levels, or a placebo. By the end of the trial, those taking the drug reduced their risk of prostate cancer by nearly 25 percent over those on placebos. Mortality in both groups was the same: Five in each group died of prostate cancer. Promoter of mean types of cancer? But researchers were not convinced that men should take the drug to prevent the disease, which, after skin cancer, is the most common form of cancer among men. While the men who took finasteride were diagnosed with fewer cases of the disease, they had more high-grade prostate cancers, which typically are more aggressive than other forms. In all, 6.4 percent of the men on finasteride had high-grade tumors, versus 5.1 percent of men on placebos. The reason for that disparity was not clear. Thompson said finasteride may result in the development of more aggressive tumors either by preventing only low-grade tumors or by making the prostate gland more favorable to aggressive tumors. What really is finasteride doing here? Is it a promoter of mean types of cancer, or a suppresser of meaningless types? -- Dr. John Wasson Dr. John Wasson, director of the Center for Aging at Dartmouth Medical School in Hanover, New Hampshire, and who served on the study's safety monitoring committee, said the tumor findings raised a number of questions: "What really is finasteride doing here? Is it a promoter of mean types of cancer, or a suppresser of meaningless types?" The study was stopped a year earlier than planned because it was determined that the extra time was unlikely to yield new information. In addition, Wasson cited concerns over the apparent increased risk of more aggressive tumors. Though the study is a major step forward, men should carefully weigh their options before opting to take the drug as a preventive measure, Dr. Harmon J. Eyre, chief medical officer of the American Cancer Society, said in a statement. "There are still some important unanswered questions, especially regarding side effects, whether it can benefit men at increased risk, especially African Americans, who are twice as likely as white men to die of prostate cancer, and the mechanism by which men taking the drug develop higher grade tumors." Other side effects Despite the concerns, Dr. Nabil Khawand, a physician at Washington Hospital Center, said he would leave the decision to his patients. "I will tell him the result of the study and I will give him the option, whether he wants to be on it or he doesn't want to be on it." Apparent side effects went beyond tumor aggressiveness. Men taking finasteride were more likely than men on placebo to experience sexual side effects such as impotence. But men taking the placebos were more likely to be diagnosed with enlarged prostate and urinary problems. This year, prostate cancer is expected to be diagnosed in more than 200,000 men and kill about 29,000 in the United States. It is typically a slow-growing cancer and most of the men who are diagnosed with it go on to die of something unrelated, even if they undergo no treatment for it. For young men using the drug to promote hair growth, "I certainly wouldn't want to be taking a drug that potentially promotes cancer of the mean types," Dartmouth's Wasson said. "First, do no harm, that's the bottom line with any drug or treatment ... if you're a young guy, you should really be concerned about finasteride." He predicted the study results would lead the Food and Drug Administration to take a fresh look at the safety data on the drug, which is made by Merck and requires a prescription. No one from the agency was immediately available to comment, and a call to the drug maker was not immediately returned.
  11. Propecia and Cancer Somebody asked me under a different thread for any medical study linking Propecia with more aggressive prostate cancer. Here you go: http://www.cnn.com/2003/HEALTH/conditions/06/24/prostat...ncer.drug/index.html Baldness drug may reduce prostate cancer risk But it could trigger more aggressive form in other cases Wednesday, June 25, 2003 Posted: 9:21 AM EDT (1321 GMT) (CNN) -- A study released Tuesday indicates that a drug used to treat male pattern baldness reduces the odds of getting prostate cancer by about 25 percent. But there's some bad news: The same study seems to show that if a man taking finasteride does get the disease, the drug appears to increase his chance of getting a more aggressive form. "Finasteride is the first drug found to reduce the risk of prostate cancer," said Dr. Ian Thompson of the University of Texas Health Science Center at San Antonio, the study's lead author. "The drug worked for men at low risk for prostate cancer, as well as those at high risk." The National Cancer Institute estimates that if 1,000 63-year-old men are tracked, after seven years, 60 of them would develop prostate cancer, with 18 of those men suffering with high-grade tumors, which spread quickly. If the same men took finasteride for seven years, only 45 would get the cancer, but 22 would have the more aggressive tumors. A low-dose version of finasteride used to treat hair loss is marketed under the trade name Propecia, while under the name Proscar it's sold as a treatment for enlarged prostates. In the study, which was funded by the National Cancer Institute and published in the online version of the New England Journal of Medicine, researchers at 221 sites nationwide followed nearly 19,000 men older than 55 for seven years. About half of them were assigned at random to take either finasteride, a drug that lowers male hormone levels, or a placebo. By the end of the trial, those taking the drug reduced their risk of prostate cancer by nearly 25 percent over those on placebos. Mortality in both groups was the same: Five in each group died of prostate cancer. Promoter of mean types of cancer? But researchers were not convinced that men should take the drug to prevent the disease, which, after skin cancer, is the most common form of cancer among men. While the men who took finasteride were diagnosed with fewer cases of the disease, they had more high-grade prostate cancers, which typically are more aggressive than other forms. In all, 6.4 percent of the men on finasteride had high-grade tumors, versus 5.1 percent of men on placebos. The reason for that disparity was not clear. Thompson said finasteride may result in the development of more aggressive tumors either by preventing only low-grade tumors or by making the prostate gland more favorable to aggressive tumors. What really is finasteride doing here? Is it a promoter of mean types of cancer, or a suppresser of meaningless types? -- Dr. John Wasson Dr. John Wasson, director of the Center for Aging at Dartmouth Medical School in Hanover, New Hampshire, and who served on the study's safety monitoring committee, said the tumor findings raised a number of questions: "What really is finasteride doing here? Is it a promoter of mean types of cancer, or a suppresser of meaningless types?" The study was stopped a year earlier than planned because it was determined that the extra time was unlikely to yield new information. In addition, Wasson cited concerns over the apparent increased risk of more aggressive tumors. Though the study is a major step forward, men should carefully weigh their options before opting to take the drug as a preventive measure, Dr. Harmon J. Eyre, chief medical officer of the American Cancer Society, said in a statement. "There are still some important unanswered questions, especially regarding side effects, whether it can benefit men at increased risk, especially African Americans, who are twice as likely as white men to die of prostate cancer, and the mechanism by which men taking the drug develop higher grade tumors." Other side effects Despite the concerns, Dr. Nabil Khawand, a physician at Washington Hospital Center, said he would leave the decision to his patients. "I will tell him the result of the study and I will give him the option, whether he wants to be on it or he doesn't want to be on it." Apparent side effects went beyond tumor aggressiveness. Men taking finasteride were more likely than men on placebo to experience sexual side effects such as impotence. But men taking the placebos were more likely to be diagnosed with enlarged prostate and urinary problems. This year, prostate cancer is expected to be diagnosed in more than 200,000 men and kill about 29,000 in the United States. It is typically a slow-growing cancer and most of the men who are diagnosed with it go on to die of something unrelated, even if they undergo no treatment for it. For young men using the drug to promote hair growth, "I certainly wouldn't want to be taking a drug that potentially promotes cancer of the mean types," Dartmouth's Wasson said. "First, do no harm, that's the bottom line with any drug or treatment ... if you're a young guy, you should really be concerned about finasteride." He predicted the study results would lead the Food and Drug Administration to take a fresh look at the safety data on the drug, which is made by Merck and requires a prescription. No one from the agency was immediately available to comment, and a call to the drug maker was not immediately returned.
  12. Hair transplants by Dr. Charles are immaculate. When I told others that I wanted to get it done all they could think were plugs, however, Dr. Charles focuses completely on making sure that the results are godly like. Walking into the office the morning of the operation I was full of both anxiety and fear and Dr. Charles could sense it, he focused on making me feel comfortable, and of course the medication helped as well. The day went by rather quickly, I was pleased that I got to handle my business matters during the procedure and I was very happy that I got to watch Donnie Brasco. As far as the procedure itself, all of you already know by reading the other blogs how it goes, but I will say this, the staff was wonderful and the operation went smoothly. Some basic info about my hair. Before the procedure it was fine I had a wonderful head of hair, think Actor Christian Slater when his hair line started to thin on the sides. Now that I got this wonderful work of art finished last Thursday, when my new restructured hair line grows in it will look a lot like John Stamos or Johnny Depp. I'm sure you all agree those actors have amazing hair. Which brings me to this, I play in A hot Indie Rock Band, Know body wants to look at a front man who doesn't have a hot look, I always had the look but now with the help of Dr. Charles artistic surgery I don't have to be scared when I pose for the cover of Magazines or sing on stage.
  13. Hair transplants by Dr. Charles are immaculate. When I told others that I wanted to get it done all they could think were plugs, however, Dr. Charles focuses completely on making sure that the results are godly like. Walking into the office the morning of the operation I was full of both anxiety and fear and Dr. Charles could sense it, he focused on making me feel comfortable, and of course the medication helped as well. The day went by rather quickly, I was pleased that I got to handle my business matters during the procedure and I was very happy that I got to watch Donnie Brasco. As far as the procedure itself, all of you already know by reading the other blogs how it goes, but I will say this, the staff was wonderful and the operation went smoothly. Some basic info about my hair. Before the procedure it was fine I had a wonderful head of hair, think Actor Christian Slater when his hair line started to thin on the sides. Now that I got this wonderful work of art finished last Thursday, when my new restructured hair line grows in it will look a lot like John Stamos or Johnny Depp. I'm sure you all agree those actors have amazing hair. Which brings me to this, I play in A hot Indie Rock Band, Know body wants to look at a front man who doesn't have a hot look, I always had the look but now with the help of Dr. Charles artistic surgery I don't have to be scared when I pose for the cover of Magazines or sing on stage.
  14. In November of 2004, Dr. True and Dr. Dorin of True & Dorin Medical Group benevolently offered their skill, time and services to the winner of the "Win a Free Hair Transplant Essay Contest." The lucky recipient of this "Gift of Hair" from these two highly skilled physicians was the poster that goes by the name "Northern" on the forums. Dr. True and Dr. Dorin felt that there were a lot of good things that they could achieve with treatment and really change Northern's life for the better. Northern had his initial treatment performed by Dr. True and Dr. Dorin on November 10, 2004. You can read about his experience here . Roughly 2,700 follicular units were transplanted. Since his treatment, he has been diligent in documenting and sharing his journey on the forum with numerous photos. The transformation was impressive, to say the least. View Northern's progression thread here . Recently, Dr. True and Dr. Dorin decided that a second procedure would accomplish many cosmetic objectives and really be the "icing on the cake" for Nothern. They have offered to do a second procedure, which will also be done at no cost to Northern! This extremely generous offer is not part of the contest. Dr. Dorin will be the lead surgeon on the case and will attempt to harvest an optimal number of grafts, probably in the 2000-2500 range. This will be narrowed down on January 18, 2006 when Northern travels once again to New York City for treatment. Dr. Dorin's assistant, John, will be photographing throughout the day and will provide the pictures to post on the forum. Infinite thanks and kudos to Dr. True and Dr. Dorin for their kindness and generosity. We are certainly looking forward to Northern's continued progress and hairy outcome! -Robert
  15. In November of 2004, Dr. True and Dr. Dorin of True & Dorin Medical Group benevolently offered their skill, time and services to the winner of the "Win a Free Hair Transplant Essay Contest." The lucky recipient of this "Gift of Hair" from these two highly skilled physicians was the poster that goes by the name "Northern" on the forums. Dr. True and Dr. Dorin felt that there were a lot of good things that they could achieve with treatment and really change Northern's life for the better. Northern had his initial treatment performed by Dr. True and Dr. Dorin on November 10, 2004. You can read about his experience here . Roughly 2,700 follicular units were transplanted. Since his treatment, he has been diligent in documenting and sharing his journey on the forum with numerous photos. The transformation was impressive, to say the least. View Northern's progression thread here . Recently, Dr. True and Dr. Dorin decided that a second procedure would accomplish many cosmetic objectives and really be the "icing on the cake" for Nothern. They have offered to do a second procedure, which will also be done at no cost to Northern! This extremely generous offer is not part of the contest. Dr. Dorin will be the lead surgeon on the case and will attempt to harvest an optimal number of grafts, probably in the 2000-2500 range. This will be narrowed down on January 18, 2006 when Northern travels once again to New York City for treatment. Dr. Dorin's assistant, John, will be photographing throughout the day and will provide the pictures to post on the forum. Infinite thanks and kudos to Dr. True and Dr. Dorin for their kindness and generosity. We are certainly looking forward to Northern's continued progress and hairy outcome! -Robert
  16. I'm in total agreement with John Se and the GuitarPlayer, start on 1mg of finasteride per day. One reputable brand I know of available in India is Dr. Reddys (brand name is FINAST). I was going to say it's really inexpensive but since you're actually dealing in Indian currency it's probably not quite that inexpensive for you. As far as surgeons go, Dr. AP is in New Delhi and he seems to well regarded. You can do a search on google and find his website.
  17. On October 8th some of the true masters of Ultra Refined Follicular Unit Hair Transplantation came together at the Shapiro Medical Group clinic in Minnesota to exchange ideas and techniques. During the live surgery, performed by Dr. Ron Shapiro, they discussed technical issues such as how to: "??Remove a safe size donor strip, while keeping the transaction of follicles to an absolute minimum. (Dr. Robert Haber's new "donor spreader", which virtually eliminates transaction in the donor area was demonstrated.) "??Close and suture the donor area under minimal tension to minimize scarring of the donor area. "??Create an overlapping ledge along the suture to make the donor scar virtually undetectable. "??Use high powered magnification during the creation of graft incisions to avoid transecting existing hair follicles (even tiny velous hairs) in the recipient area. "??Use ultra tiny instruments that create minimally invasive incisions as small as 0.6 mm. "??Create incisions that are orientated (laterally and or sagitally) to achieve perfectly angled and directed hair that grows in completely natural directions. "??Carefully place microscopically trimmed follicular unit grafts into ultra tiny incisions in tight patterns, while assuring optimal grow rates. The level of discussion and demonstration was cutting edge and gave top physicians a chance to compare notes and ideas with others at their level. Attendees later attended a dinner in downtown Minneapolis where the discussion and exchange of ideas could be continued. To see photos of this event. The October 8th weekend surgical workshop was sponsored by the Coalition of Independent Hair Restoration Physicians and hosted by the Shapiro Medical Group. The Coalition is at the vanguard of perfecting and providing the new minimally invasive ultra refined follicular unit grafting. This newest evolution in follicular unit grafting, while much more demanding for the clinic, is optimal for the patient and enables them to achieve rapid healing, cosmetic density in a given area after only one surgical session and completely natural hair direction. Coalition surgeons are also committed to using only the most advanced and proven methods for safely removing the donor follicles. All members of the Coalition have demonstrated mastery at performing the new Ultra Refined Follicular Unit Hair Transplantation with excellent results. This free event was limited to ten attendees to maintain an intimate scale. Attendees included: Dr. Ronald Shapiro of Minneapolis ??“ Coalition Member and event host Dr. Ray Konior of Chicago ??“ Coalition Member Dr. Jerry Cooley of Charlotte, N.C. ??“ Coalition Member Dr. Joseph Williams of Las Vegas ??“ Coalition Member Dr. Robert Dorin of New York City ??“ Coalition Member Dr. John Gillespie ??“ Sponsor of the Hair Transplant Network Dr. Vito Quatela ??“ Sponsor of the Hair Transplant Network Dr. Don Shepps ??“ Invited Guest Dr. Paul Shapiro ??“ Invited Guest The next Coalition Weekend Live Surgery Workshop will be hosted by Dr. Glenn Charles in Boca Raton during early February.
  18. I'm now 11 months post op in my hairline restoration and feel I've got a good feel for how this thing is going to turn out. Pat asked me to let it mature before posting more on my results. I think I'm now ready History: I'm 42 years old and had 1620 grafts placed in the frontal 1/3rd (47 cm2) on November 18 2004 by Dr. DeYarman in San Diego. I was a NW3a before and am now kind of a thin NW2. Also had a small HT of 309 micrografts in 1994 by John Lenhart in FL and by all accounts it was done pretty good. My skin is average caucasian brown and hair is thin, straight, and dark brown. I have tight skin. Not just on my head but over my whole body. I was concerned about donor laxity, but DeYarman checked me over well and felt it was not a problem. So what are my results? Mixed; on a good day I give it a C-. I've had fair general growth of the recipient hair. That is the good news. The bad news has been the donor area, certain aspects of the hairline, and a somewhat thin and weak appearance of the general recipient area. Immediately after surgery I had a lot of pain, swelling, and numbness of the center left of the back of head around and above the suture line. It was a specific area only. As the weeks progressed I had a friend take pictures of the donor area. I had a scar that ranges between 2 and 2.5mm in width along it's length with significant shock loss around the suture line. Most of this shock loss was temporary. But the real problem is the two mysterious 0.7 cm diameter shock loss areas in the numb center left region above the suture line. At 10 months none of this hair has come back. Dr. Deyarman has been concerned about this from the start, but has no definitive explanation for it. I believe they are suture hole areas that caused pain, swelling, and permanent shock loss. Ultimately they will require some grafts to fill in. I keep my hair at least 3/4" long so it can only be seen if my hair is wet. Sorry, no good pics. The other item that I feel is of mixed result is my recipient hair. It was planted at about 30 grafts/cm2 in the front line and 30 to 40 elsewhere. At this point the transplants do not match or blend in well with the surrounding hair of the sides and mid scalp. The entire recipient hair has a weird texture and curliness to it. It starts out straight but as it gets near the ends it abruptly curls toward the back. It just plain looks funny. Because of this I must keep my hair less than 1 inch to minimize the effect. It's noticeable when viewed from the top. I totally avoid situations where I might bend my head down or people might view me from up high. Pics enclosed. Lastly, the grafts on the left side in and near the left temple did not grow. As you come forward along the hairline, about 2 cm out of the apex, that's when the transplants start growing. It creates a asymmetry that really bothers me. Why did it happen? Did the techs damage this group of grafts? Did I sleep on them hard under the influence of heavy pain killers? Another mystery neither of us can explain. Pics enclosed. Over the last 10 months I've been back to Dr. DeYarman several times to discuss my results. He has tried to offer some explanations, but for the most part can't explain any of it. I believe he is an honest, ethical, and caring doctor. However, I believe he gets mixed results with his patients. I know another person who went to him and got similar number of grafts in the same areas. He is very happy with his results. Moving forward I'm scheduled to do refinement work an FUE doctor in Atlanta in December. I'm targeting 1800 FUE. I won't do strip again! Way too painful for me and I believe my donor laxity won't allow it. Will concentrate on the left temple area, hairline in general, and improve density in the front 1/2 (extending about 2cm farther back than last time). May put a few into my two donor shock loss areas too.
  19. Those who are regulars on this discussion forum know that the True and Dorin Medical Group have a well known reputation for providing outstanding surgical results. This reputation truly precedes my visit to their clinic. One need only use the "Find" feature on this forum to search their name to find dozens of positive reviews by their patients. My visit really only confirmed that their reputation for high levels of artistry and cutting edge technique is very well deserved. Dr. Robert True has been performing hair transplantation exclusively since 1992 and his artistic judgment and technique is masterful. He has also presented at many major international hair restoration meetings and his writings have been widely published. In 2002 Dr. True brought Dr. Robert Dorin into his practice to mentor him and give him the full benefit of his many years of experience. Dr. True found that Dr. Dorin had a rare and natural aesthetic sensitivity for doing hair restoration surgery. After extensive hands on training, Dr. Dorin mastered both the aesthetics and technical aspects of performing ultra refined follicular unit hair transplantation and was made a managing partner in the practice. Like his mentor, Dr. Dorin has a reputation for being very upfront with his patients and under promising and over delivering. Together with their large and experienced staff of technicians they are capable of providing patients with large sessions of densely packed ultra refined follicular unit grafts when appropriate for the patient. There office has over ten graft cutting work stations equipped with microscopes to trim numerous follicular grafts at any one time. They have also invested heavily in special equipment that enables them to provide state of the art follicular unit extraction (FUE) when appropriate for a patient. They are supported by two very knowledgeable patient educators, John and Peter, who are both hair transplant patients of Dr. True and Dorin. They provide potential patients with initial information about all treatment options. The consultations and recommendations for treatment are then made by Dr. True and Dr. Dorin. During my visit I was impressed by their entire quality process from A to Z. I'm honored to have both Dr. True and Dr. Dorin as outstanding members of the Coalition of Independent Hair Restoration Physicians.
  20. The next area that I will be visiting is the DC and Maryland area. Does anyone have any opinions or suggestions regarding physicians in the DC area? I know from this forum and private emails that there are at least a couple of surgeons in the DC area have gotten very poor reviews from their patients. So I will not be visiting their clinics. However, does anyone have experiences or opinions regarding Dr. Gene Conti, Dr. Jamal Yousefi, Dr. Franklin Weinstein, Dr. John Kiely or Dr. William Lindsey in the DC area? Thanks in advance for your input.
  21. where'smyhair... you belong to the NRA don't you? You think everyone should be allowed to own an automatic and take it to school/work. I sympothize and understand that our individual rights are and should be front and center. I am a huge advocate for personal freedoms and liberty. But... HIV and Hep are serious diseases. Why should a non-emergency doc/nurse risk infection. In an emergency, these test would be consider unacceptable. By no means is a doc violating your rights, their oath or the law by asking you to get a simple blood test. He is not requiring you to get an HT. You are requesting one! It's kinda like, it is a priveledge to operate a vehicle in most US states (NY included.) Yes, a priveledge not a right. If you want to take advantage of that priveledge, legally you must where a seat belt or pay a fine. Bottom line my friend, seat belts save lives and so do HIV test! I suggest you read "On Liberty" by John Stuart Mills (1869.) Although it is pretty heavy reading, the book should shed some light on your dilemma. This guy is totally against government control but he understands that the government has the responsibility to protect the individuals that are not smart enough to protect themselves. Kind of where this discussion falls, wouldn't you agree. To be a responsible citizen means that one must minimize the potential risks to other humans. Yes, even the bright ones that decide to go swimming with the killer shark fish in Florida must have a pre-certification. Because an individual has a right to go bare back in the heat of passion, or pump who knows what up their viens from a needle... should not be the doctors problem. He/she has rights also! I'm glad to hear you don't have HIV and so is your dr. In the U.S. over a million people have HIV now and half of them walk and play around and don't even know it. I took the test and found out I wasn't among them. And, I'm very pleased to know that!
  22. This is my first post on any hair loss forum. I have been doing research on hair loss for about one year. I have religiously followed a couple of forums, including this one, for the last six months. After a great deal of consideration, I have decided to have a hair transplant in August with Dr. Keene in Tucson. I am posting for the first time to thank all of you for the information you have made available to me. I would like to especially thank Pat and Robert for the valuable service they provide. I would also like to say thank you to John Se and Bonzo for providing useful information on Dr. Keene. I am 35 years old and my hairline has been receding for about 10 years. I am about a 2.5 on the Norwood scale. I started Proscar in March, 1.5mg per day. In my limited knowledge of finasteride, I suspect that I am one of the lucky ones that respond extremely well to the medication. In as little as three months on Proscar, my hair is now stronger and looks fuller. Hair has started to grow where there was none, along the hairline. I have not experience any negative symptoms. My procedure will be for 2100 FU grafts. My goal is to slightly lower the hairline, and to fill in and close the temples. I have asked for 40 FU's per sq/cm. Dr. Keene told me that I have about 80 FU's per sq/cm in the donor area. I plan to post pictures from before and after my procedure. Once again, thank you all for taking the time to post in this forum.
  23. This is my first post on any hair loss forum. I have been doing research on hair loss for about one year. I have religiously followed a couple of forums, including this one, for the last six months. After a great deal of consideration, I have decided to have a hair transplant in August with Dr. Keene in Tucson. I am posting for the first time to thank all of you for the information you have made available to me. I would like to especially thank Pat and Robert for the valuable service they provide. I would also like to say thank you to John Se and Bonzo for providing useful information on Dr. Keene. I am 35 years old and my hairline has been receding for about 10 years. I am about a 2.5 on the Norwood scale. I started Proscar in March, 1.5mg per day. In my limited knowledge of finasteride, I suspect that I am one of the lucky ones that respond extremely well to the medication. In as little as three months on Proscar, my hair is now stronger and looks fuller. Hair has started to grow where there was none, along the hairline. I have not experience any negative symptoms. My procedure will be for 2100 FU grafts. My goal is to slightly lower the hairline, and to fill in and close the temples. I have asked for 40 FU's per sq/cm. Dr. Keene told me that I have about 80 FU's per sq/cm in the donor area. I plan to post pictures from before and after my procedure. Once again, thank you all for taking the time to post in this forum.
  24. John Se - I am about 21 weeks from my HT with Dr. Keene to cover crown. Hair is coming in nicely now. I have better coverage than what I had started with 5 months ago, but not completely satisfied. But it's been only 5 months, I am expecting lot more growth in next 3-4 months. I have mentioned this in different message, some of my grafts never fell after the HT and they're still there today. They're neither falling nor growing. Did you have similar experience? Also do you think you can share your pictures? Thanks for all your replies guys. KG
  25. I just wanted to chime in on this thread a little about my own experience with True and Dorin Medical Group. I had the fortunate opportunity to fly up to New York to witness them both in action performing a hair restoration procedure on Northern as detailed here. When I visited True and Dorin Medical Group I was pleased to meet and talk "hair" with two fine physicians that truly put the patient first in their practice. This was not only evident in their care of Northern, but was reitterated over and over by the patients that I met that were coming in for follow-up appointments. I got to see up-close Dr. True and Dr. Dorin's meticulous surgery procedures first-hand as well as their highly-skilled staff laboring away from early in the morning until very late into the day. John, their patient educator, was extremely knowledgeable and competent. I exchanged dialogue with him throughout the day and there was never a question in my mind that the patient's well-being and satisfaction were ever compromised. NYC Guy, you most certainly have the right to your opinion and to share your thoughts, however I am very glad that Dr. True posted his reply. I believe that it showcases his true empathy for the hair loss sufferer. I also encourage you to revisit True and Dorin Medical Group. This is in no way to detract from Dr. Bernstein as he is also a great physician in the NY area. In my personal opinion, there really is no "losing" situation in regards to choosing from one clinic or the other. You will not be dissappointed going either way. Wallywonka, thank you for posting your sentiments and I hope to hear more about your progress. -Robert
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