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  1. This patient had a total of 2,485 grafts done over two sessions in the crown area with a Follicular Unit Strip method. Photos shown below are pre op, and 1 year post op after his second procedure. Before: After:
  2. This patient had a total of 4,240grafts done over two sessions with a Follicular Unit Strip method. The grafts were planted in the following areas: Hairline: 1200 grafts Frontal Scalp, 700 grafts Mid Scalp, 600 grafts Left Temple: 275 grafts Right Temple: 275 grafts Left Parietal: 100 grafts Right Parietal: 100 grafts Partial Crown, 990 grafts Photos shown below are pre op, and 6 months of the 1 year after his second procedure. Before: After: Before: After: Before: After: Before: After: Before: After:
  3. Well, I finally went through with my HT on the 7th of May 2009! I'd firstly like to thank Pat and Bill for this extremely useful forum resource and all the dedicated work that has been done to inform prospective HT patients to be well-informed the first time around. Hats off to you guys for this! Thanks also to fellow Rahal patients Canadian Buba and Eman for filling me in with in-depth details of their experiences of what to expect throughout this whole process. Okay, without further ado, here's my account of events as they unfolded, leading up to my surgery with Dr. Rahal. I've just copied and pasted this from the blog entry I made, so click on my blog link below to see the pictures. Thanks! I awoke early on the 4th of May 2009, after only 4 hours of sleep. Boarded my plane at Melbourne's Tullamarine airport (Australia) at 10am. As I walked through the metal airport security gates, I knew that there was no turning back and I was really going through with this Hair Transplant gig! After a 4 hour flight, the plane stopped in Auckland, New Zealand with a stop-over of several hours. Then, jumped back on the plane from NZ direct to Los Angeles - all up, 17 hours of flight time just there! Upon arriving in LA, I was scrutinized very carefully by a rookie customs official who was apparently still learning the ropes. Had to go into immigration for questioning, as they got my passport confused with someone of the same namesake who had been running drugs into the United States via the Caribbean. Yikes! I thought they were going to put me on the next flight back to Australia and that I'd miss my appointment with Rahal. But to cut a long story short, after much inconvenience I was allowed to proceed. Another four hours later, I boarded my flight from LA to Toronto, which took 4.5 hours. Started watching Valkyrie with Tom Cruise mid-flight, which was almost enough to put me to sleep... but not quite. I think I was analyzing Mr Cruise's hairline most of the time, rather than comprehending the actual film. After reaching Toronto, I had yet another waiting period of 1.5 hours. I was also questioned by customs and immigration at Toronto's Pearson airport and had to tell the immigration dude about my HT procedure. The customs officer really perked up when I mentioned that I was staying at Adam's Airport Inn, because apparently he'd stayed there himself on the one and only occasion he'd been to Ottawa. I guess that must have earned me some brownie points with him, because he let me through right after that. All in all, I found customs coming into Canada to be much, much better than those coming into LA! Finally, I was onto the final stretch of my very arduous journey -- the one hour flight from Toronto to Ottawa. As the plane touched down in Ontario, everything felt a little surreal. I had been in transit for over 24 hours and awake for even longer. I was mere minutes away from the fabled Adam's Airport Inn and Bank Street, which, until that point in time, had only existed to me on the virtuality of the Internet. After escaping the very last airport I jumped into a taxi and moments later, I arrived at the inn, greeted by that huge, red, glowing sign! Inside I was greeted warmly by Jallal, the night manager. He gave me a tour of all the facilities, and finally the key to my room. Sorry about the rambling, but the point of all the above preamble is to provide an accurate and honest account of the amount of travel and inconvenience I was willing to endure in order to ensure I received top results from a top Doc. Seriously, I consider all of these inconveniences to be minor in light of the benefits a Rahal HT can provide, and even if I had to go through it all again, I still wouldn't have had it any other way. Anyhow,After setting up my laptop, settling into my hotel room, and having a shower, I went to sleep, ready to begin the next phase of my follicular journey... I spent the next few days familiarizing myself with the Bank Street area. Stocked up on food, snacks, and drinks to put in the mini-fridge in my room, so that I'd have a stockpile of supplies post-surgery. I also walked from Adam's Inn to Dr. Rahal's office a few times, in order to time myself and judge the distance. It took about 35-40 minutes. Not bad, and I actually prefer to walk both for the exercise benefits, and so as not to overspend on taxis unless it's absolutely necessary! Cabs seem to be quite expensive in Canada. My pre-op consultation day arrived and I met Adrian and Dr. Rahal for the first time. Both were great! Adrian was extremely helpful and accommodating. It's very settling to be in his presence, as his un-salesman-like, truthful approach when answering the plethora of questions thrown at him (both about your own surgery and his) really puts you at ease. This is a guy who understands what it's like to be in the shoes of a balding male, and I found his attitude to be most refreshing. Adrian also gave me a tour of the front and back of his head. When I mentioned that this was the first time I'd ever seen a HT in person, Dr. Rahal joked that he hoped I wouldn't cancel the surgery now and run out the door! In all honesty, I have to say that Adrian's hair looked fantastic. He also had a totally undetectable donor scar, and I was excited to be able to see some of Dr. Rahal's handiwork in the flesh. Dr. Rahal and I went over my plans, goals, and expectations. I mentioned to him that I wanted a lowered hairline and he said we'd need to measure it the next day to see if it would look symmetrical with my face or not. After filling in the consent forms, I caught a cab back to the inn, took a Temazepam pill, and went to bed early to I could get up for my 6:30am surgery the next day. I had no qualms sleeping the night prior to surgery at all. No anxiety, no fears. no doubts. Nothing. I woke up nice and relaxed! I have to say that I was never the slightest bit nervous in the lead-up to the surgery, and the same was true on the day of my surgery. I awoke and headed down to Rahal's clinic in the service of good old "Mo", the Rahal token cabbie. He reassured me that Dr. Rahal was the best, and that he has driven tonnes of satisfied patients back and forth over the many years. This was very good to hear, as it only solidified in my mind that I had made the correct choice of Doctor. I had no major doubts going into the surgery, although I did have a bunch of questions and comments for Dr. Rahal! Upon arrival, I had a good chat with Adrian for about 15 minutes, while Dr. Rahal prepared. When he was ready, I went into his office and we started designing my hairline. Dr. Rahal measured my facial dimensions and then strictly cautioned me that he wouldn't want to lower my hairline any further than approximately half a cm down my forehead, due to the chance of future increased loss in the crown later on. Now, I must state here that a lowered hairline is something I REALLY wanted going into this HT, so I tried to push Dr. Rahal for it, but he said that it really wouldn't be a good idea since his main concern was framing my face naturally, and that the new fringe (bangs) he was going to place in the receded areas would do a LOT to give the appearance of a lower hairline. At this point, I decided to shut up and listen to Dr. Rahal's advice, as I realized he really was doing what was in my best interests based on thousands of prior surgeries, which was very admirable of him! He actually did end up bringing down the right side of my hairline slightly more than the left, in order to match the bone structure in my forehead. He made the hairline nice and staggered for a natural appearance and also added a triangular widow's peak in the center -- the type I used to have before it receded away years ago. I took a glance at the new design in the hand mirror (I was going to do the Batman Jack Nicholson/Joker gag, putting out my hand and shouting "Mirror... MIRROR!" and then laugh maniacally upon glancing at the hairline... but I thought better of it. Anyhow, I looked at my newly drawn hairline from the sides (using 2 mirrors) as well as from the front. I had Dr. Rahal slightly tweak the rounded corners at the temple points, and I really liked what I saw. We were ready to go! After throwing on the blue surgical gown, downing some pills, and being given an injection of Midazolam, the techs shaved my hair off completely, at my own request. This is the first time I have ever sported a buzzed head, but I didn't want the "bozo" look to plague me for the next 2 weeks, and I also figured that cleaning the donor area would be way easier with very short hair, in turn, making the sutures easier to remove. Next, Dr Rahal administered the anesthetic shots in the back of my head. Now, for me, these were nowhere near as bad as I'd anticipated. I was expecting far worse pain than the little stings that accompanied the needles. I'd say they just felt like someone slowly plucking out a hair, or a very aggressive mosquito bite. Many people say the anesthetic needles are the most painful part of the surgery, but for me, the most "painful" part was actually the slight neck-ache I got from lying in one position for a very long time. The needles are certainly no big deal and nothing to fret over. After the area was sufficiently numbed, Dr. Rahal started removing the donor strip. He seemed to remove it fairly quickly, but that may have just been the effect of the drugs screwing with my perception of time. Originally, Dr. Rahal had set me up for 3,500 grafts, but during my pre-op consult, he said we could try for up to 3,800 to 3,900 for an even denser appearance. I agreed with that, and he took a longer donor strip as a result. I believe he said it was 41cm (though, I could be mistaken on that). In the end, we only ended up getting 3,481 grafts -- only 19 off the original mark, so I'm still happy. Next came the anesthetic needles to the forehead. Same deal as getting them in the back of the head -- no biggie. Dr. Rahal then proceeded to make the recipient site incisions. He worked a long time at this and was concentrating intensely on keeping count and ensuring that all the angles correctly flowed with and matched those of my existing hairs. Dr. Rahal informed me that he implanted with a density of 60cm squared in the hairline region, and 50cm squared going further back towards the mid-scalp. All the while, a room-full of dedicated techs were cutting my grafts. One of the techs allowed me the honor of looking at a section of my strip, and peering through the microscope as she dissected grafts. It was all very interesting to see! Once Dr. Rahal finished making the recipient sites, implantation of the hairs began. I opted to try and take as few breaks as possible so that we could finish up faster. As the techs began implanting into the recipient area, I watched a movie. After that, I took a lunch break, then watched another movie. Dr. Rahal told me that, for some reason, in my case, there was a lot of oozing and bleeding where the techs were implanting hairs. This was despite the fact that I followed the pre-op instructions to a T, that I don't drink at all, that I haven't been using minoxidil, and that my bloodwork levels were all normal. According to my bloodwork results, Dr. Rahal said that I shouldn't have experienced any abnormal bleeding. However, since I did, the surgery ended up taking much longer than a typical 3,500 graft surgery would normally take. I think it ended up being around 10 hours or so! Consequently, I required more anesthetic needles throughout the day, and experienced more swelling than I would have hoped for. Unfortunately, in the last 30 minutes I started developing a migraine which was harder to deal with than any part of the surgery itself. Throughout these last 30 minutes, the technicians were absolutely great. Very diligent, understanding, and reassuring. I have great admiration for the work they do, and their tenacity in seeing their job through to completion -- especially knowing that they are doing this on a new patient every day! The techs were very helpful in regards to my migraine, they quickly informed Dr. Rahal who permitted them give me some Advil (which didn't actually help), and they would keep telling me how many pads/gratfs were remaining so I had an idea of how long it would be till they were finished. Finally, after roughly 10 hours of lying on my back, we finished at 6:30PM -- a 12 hour day! I was able to rise for the first time as a re-haired man! In spite of the headache, I felt great about everything. I was given a few final instructions along with some meds, plus a take-home dinner. A cab was ordered to take me back to the inn. My headache was getting quite severe and I started feeling a little nauseated. I haven't thrown-up since 1993, though. I have a bit of a record going, and I didn't plan on tossing in the towel now! When I got inside my hotel room, I took one of the anti-nausea pills that Dr. Rahal gave me and that cleared me up right away. I took both a Tylenol 3 and the stronger Percocet as well, but neither seemed to have much affect against the headache. In retrospect, I guess it was due to the amount of anesthetic fluid and swelling around my forehead. I simply went to bed at 7pm, resting at a 45 degree angle, as instructed. I fell right to sleep. I woke up about 4-5 hours later, and took a Temazepam sleeping pill to ensure that I'd sleep the rest of the night through. I then slept for another 4 or so hours. Woke up and the headache was gone, no pain in the recipient area at all, and only minor discomfort in the donor area. I'm amazed at how good I felt only one day after surgery! A big thanks goes to all the staff, including Dr. Rahal, Adrian, Allanah, and the techs Faith, Mike (sorry, I didn't catch the names of the others, but thanks to all of you). I am definitely excited about things to come!
  4. If you live in California, consult with Dr. Diep in Los Gatos, Dr. Rosanelli in San Francisco. They should be reasonable driving distance from you.
  5. This patient had a total of 1,205 grafts done over one session with a Follicular Unit Strip method. The grafts were planted in the following areas: Frontal Scalp, 400 grafts Mid Scalp, 400 grafts Upper Crown, 405 grafts Photos shown below are pre op, and 1 year post op. Before: After: Before: After: Before: After:
  6. This patient had a total of 1,745 grafts done over one session with a Follicular Unit Strip method. The grafts were planted in the following areas: Hairline, 600 grafts Frontal Scalp, 650 grafts Mid Scalp, 220 grafts Right Temple, 150 grafts Left Temple, 125 grafts Photos shown below are pre op, and 9 months post op. Before: After: Before: After: Before: After: Before: After:
  7. Preoperatively, the patient was extremely devastated by his hairloss and especially his lack of symmetry, which obviously led to uncomfortable stares and questions. Patient is a national radio talk show host and also does small amount of TV. He would always wear a hat to cover his hairloss. We started his restoration in November 2013, and completed his surgery in 2015. I spoke with the patient just last week and got permission to use his story. He is extremely happy and satisfied and may return for additional follow up photos. Patient came in October 2013 for an evaluation of hairloss that he suffered after craniotomy and radiation therapy for brain tumor. He had been evaluated previously by 2 other Bay Area physicians and told that he was not a candidate for hair restoration. His recollection was that he was told the hair would not grow due to the condition of the scalp following radiation. After exam and planning, I proceeded with a multiple session procedure so as to maximize graft survival, naturalness of results, and as much coverage as possible. In the first two procedures, we transplanted 4505 grafts (session 1 was 2400 grafts; session 2 was 2105 grafts). The first two sessions were 6 months apart. Initially, I told the patient that we would not have enough donor for the crown, however, when the patient returned approximately 10 months after session 2, he said he was mostly satisfied with his hairline, frontal scalp, and mid scalp density, but he was really bothered by his bald crown. We did 1645 grafts in session 3 with the majority (approximately 1145 grafts) to the crown and left posterior mid scalp and left parietal areas. Before: After Session 1: After Session 3: Before: After ONE session: After THREE sessions: Before: After ONE session: Before: After ONE session: After THREE session:
  8. Well I thought I’d start by describing how the day went as that’s what most people are interested in and will talk about some other useful stuff in another post… So my procedure day had finally arrived and I was collected from the hotel by Tom (the office manager) at 6am. On arrival I met Lisa who is the lead technician and has worked with Dr Konior for years. With Tom I went through some paperwork, basically signing up to the number of grafts, consent forms and checklists etc. Lisa came in to check my blood pressure and was shortly followed by the Dr. I’m a bit hazy on the details but basically he said we would essentially be doing 2 x 2,000 graft strip surgeries one after the other because the stick and place method of grafting would take a lot of time. The entire strip would be cut in the morning but half would be left in place until the afternoon. It was also suggested that if any sensations above a ‘pinch’ were felt during any stage of the procedure I should make him aware of it. That way we could keep on top of any discomfort. We then moved on to the hairline design. I was handed a cotton swab and asked to outline the shape of where I’d like it. I went pretty conservative. I’m almost 35 and would rather have a solid front 1/2 than a solid front 1/3rd…Anyway, the Dr then got the marker out and drew something way better which would reduce the size of the corners but still covered the front half. It looked great and I couldn’t have made it any better however, I did suggest using some grafts to improve the temple points. They have faded away but not moved since I was in my teens. Next up I had to stand next to the famous green screen for the pre-op photos. I was also given the first couple of shots of valium. One of the techs gave me a disposable shirt to wear so I put that on and was given a restroom opportunity and then led into the surgical room. After the valium you don’t really feel any nerves. First up you lie face down with your head on a donut shaped head support. I was awake for the strip removal but not sure how long it took. It must have been about an hour. There was obviously the shaving of the site and a lot of masking tape to hold adjacent hair back. The numbing shots were sharp but not that bad. My ears were covered with pads as part of the prep by the techs but I could hear the suction device (Spanker told me what that was for the next day) and I think I heard the strip coming out though it didn’t really bother me at all – I’ve seen it done before (the wonders of YouTube). The only minor problem I had was a lack of circulation to my left arm but managed to shift my shoulder into a better position. I got another break and some Gatorade and a snack for 10mins while the room set up was changed, plus another valium pill. It was now time to lie on my back for the planting of the grafts. It must have been about 9am but the next thing I remember is the Dr telling me where I was. It had now fast forwarded to 1:45pm. It was around this time I had the Turkey sandwich lunch that Tom had mentioned in the morning (you can choose alternatives). From then on I can just remember being in a daze, hearing some discussion about needle sizes and grafts, and mentioning to the Dr and Lisa when I started to feel ‘pinching’ sensations. Eventually we broke again for the second part of the strip removal but that only took 10 minutes. I can remember the tugging of the sutures and sound of the staples going in. Everything was well drilled and efficiently done. The last thing I can remember is the temple point work which must have been completed just gone 12. We were all done and dusted and I remember being back in the consultation room being handed a mirror to look at the work and given instructions for the medications. I was driven back to the hotel by one of the techs.. (There was no time for post op photos so they were taken a couple of days later instead.) So that’s all there is to it really. It wasn’t until the day after Dr Konior said it was a really tough day getting the grafts to stay in properly. From my perspective I didn’t know any better so if that is as bad as it gets for the patient then let me tell you you will have nothing to worry about. I came in the following 3 days for a clean up and ended up changing my flight home to a day later. I had a tough time with the swelling but with constant icing I kept it away from my eyes. Apart from that there was no significant discomfort at all. You just have to make sure you follow the medication regime. I have to say that everyone at the office was extremely nice and hardworking, even coming in on their days off. Overall the Dr was very pleased with the healing the following couple of days in both recipient and donor – very little redness or scabbing and some small signs of growth. The staples came out on Day 2 and I didn’t feel a thing. Additional thanks to ... aka Spanker for his special guest appearance! Nice to meet Aaron1234 as well, albeit briefly.
  9. This patient had a total of 1,837 grafts done over one session with Follicular Unit Excision (FUE) method using the ARTAS robotics. The grafts were planted in the following areas: Hairline, 750 grafts Frontal Scalp, 837 grafts Right Temple, 125 grafts Left Temple, 125 grafts Photos shown below are pre op, and 9 months post op. Before: After: Before: After: Before: After: Before: After:
  10. I am looking for a FUT ( STRIP METHOD) surgeon in california. Confused whom to choose between Dr Tom Rosanelli (http://www.rosanelli.com) OR Dr. Chao ( https://hairtransplantslosangeles.com/about/) Please suggest me who is good or is there any other good surgeons in california ? Thanks Sunny
  11. This patient had a total of 2,041 grafts done over one session with Follicular Unit Excision (FUE) method using the ARTAS robotics. The grafts were planted in the following areas: Hairline, 400 grafts Frontal Scalp, 400 grafts Crown, 1241 grafts Photos shown below are pre op, and 8 months post op.
  12. This patient had a total of 2,113 grafts done over one session with Follicular Unit Strip method. The grafts were planted in the following areas: Hairline, 600 grafts Frontal Scalp, 600 grafts Mid Scalp, 413 grafts Right Temple, 200 grafts Left Temple, 200 grafts Right and Left Parietal, 50 grafts each Photos shown below are pre op, and 11 months post op.
  13. Hey Legend! This patient has extremely fine/thin-caliber hair w/a big skin/hair-color contrast and a massive family history of alot of balding. He's going to be a NW5+ or NW6 - so it really doesn't matter if he wants to proceed slowly over time. If his Artas harvested grafts survived just like other FUE extraction methods - what difference does it make? I think Artas even has small mm punches now - down to .7 and .8mm. I recall Arocha, H&W and other top clinics buying the machine - although I think they realized eventually it was ALOT more work for them in the long run than extracting via mechanized fue punches (AROCHA) or manual w/technicians doing the work (H&W). Also, this doctor is showing a small procedure on a guy w/alot of balding already and less-than desirable hair characteristics - so apples to apples I always say. Many of the smaller FUE procedures we see on this site are very young guys w/'in-their 20's' hair qualities and superior donor quality and very exceptional hair characteristics (caliber and wave). I would consider Dr. Rosanelli a 'boutique' surgeon - and I bet he does too. His career is based on conservative work that he feels should hold up 20-30+ years over time. I am sure alot of his clients are high-net worth and even if you are worth mid 7 figures and have a family history of alot of balding and you hit your 50's and 60's, if you went HUGE young and blew out your donor, with the progressive nature of hairloss that intensifies as one gets older (40+) - those guys don't want to have to explain visible excessive fue scarring and would rather be a bit more subtle in the way they present their hair restoration surgery over the decades. I don't think alot of young guys understand that completely. Dr. Rosanelli's primary client base is most likely the wealthiest guys of N. California fwiw. I understand the doctor's attitude towards erring on the side of caution and believe it or not alot of guys that are subtle don't mind smaller surgeries just so that virtually no one will ever know. In high-net worth society and corporate life - just the stigma of noticeable plastic surgery/hair restoration can trickle down and these types of guys are trying to avoid that (methinks) as much as possible. A complete 5000 graft or mega-session w/a funky shaved head and downtime for many of these guys - it simply can't happen. Too much $$$ on the line imho. Many probably won't allow the appearance of excessive vanity - people that work w/and under them could use it against them. I consult (work only-in person quarterly) w/alot of high-power attorneys in South Florida, East Coast & some from Israel and China. Not a single one of them would ever consider having a large procedure at one time. Two of them are using the incremental approach over time very discreetly. Since I have had many surgeries but do NOT interact day-to-day in an office setting nor do I have a social circle of high-net worth friends; a few of the attorney's ask me in great detail about what I've done over the last 29 years - but really aren't considering a cosmetic procedure seriously. Normal everyday Joe types - it doesn't effect them quite so much in terms of sheer economics & a upper-echelon social circle. Of course some guys overcome bad work (ALOT do) and just say screw it and live their lives w/bad work regardless. Just my perspective.
  14. This patient had a total of 1,815 grafts done over one session with Follicular Unit Strip method. The grafts were planted in the following areas: Hairline, 600 grafts Frontal Scalp, 765 grafts Right Temples, 225 grafts Left Temple, 225 grafts Photos shown below are pre op, and 9 months post op.
  15. Jean, Thank you for this well thought out post, I certainly don’t want posters to think I dont want anything negative to be said of a result, that’s ridiculous. Your post highlights some real concerns with the result and I have to say I agree with some of your concerns as well. I will reach out to Dr. Rosanelli and ask him to respond to some of these issues on the thread. Also, constructive criticism and being flat out rude are two different things. Sharing negative opinions of a result and being respectful are not mutually exclusive. Now I’m not saying this specifically to you Jean, I’m speaking in general for readers and other posters. In fact, I encourage posts that are well thought out and point to specific issues with the results. In order for the community to flourish we need to encourage discussions. This forum shouldn’t be looked at like a YouTube comment section. This forum will never grow or entice others to share their experiences if we encourage posts like “joke of a result” or “sucky results” come on guys we’re not fourth graders.
  16. This patient had a session of 751 grafts with Follicular Unit Excision (FUE) using ARTAS robotics. The grafts were placed in the following areas: Hairline - 485 grafts Right Temple - 125 grafts Left Temple - 141 grafts Photos shown below are pre op and 1 year post op. Before: After one session: Before: After one session: Before: After one session:
  17. This patient had a total of 1,750 grafts done over one session with Follicular Unit Excision (FUE) method using the ARTAS robotics. The grafts were planted in the following areas: Hairline, 600 grafts Frontal Scalp, 300 grafts Mid Scalp, 400 grafts Right Temples, 175 grafts Left Temples, 175 grafts Right Occipital, 100 grafts The patient had Alopecia in the right occipital due to traumatic injury as a child. Photos shown below are pre op, and 10 months post op.
  18. This woman had a total of 1,275 grafts done over one session with Follicular Unit Strip method. The grafts were planted in the following areas: Right Temple, 700 grafts Left Temple, 575 grafts Photos shown below are pre op, and 17 months post op.
  19. This patient had a total of 2,050 grafts done in one session with Follicular Unit Strip method. The grafts were planted in the following areas: Hairline, 800 grafts Frontal Scalp, 750 grafts Right Temple, 250 grafts Left Temple, 250 grafts Photos shown below are pre op, immediate post op and 10 months post op.
  20. This patient had Alopecia Areata in this area. Prior to surgery, he had a biopsy to confirm the diagnosis that the area was “burned out”. The grafts were planted in the following area: Right inferior temples, 310 grafts Photos shown below are pre op, and 8 months post op.
  21. This patient was satisfied with his first session of 2,700 grafts. The grafts were planted in the following areas: Hairline, 850 grafts Frontal Scalp, 500 grafts Mid Scalp, 500 grafts Right Temple, 175 grafts Left Temple, 175 grafts Upper Crown, 500 grafts Photos shown below are pre op, and 1 year post op.
  22. It is simply a fact that FUT is still more popular than FUE...by far. In the Tom Hanks movie Apollo 13 Jim Lovell's wife asks why her husband's flight to the moon was not being televised live. The answer that was offered was that NASA "made going to the moon seem like a trip to Pittsburgh ". The same goes for FUT. The success and popularity of FUT has been so well established and proven over the past 20 years that it is taken for granted. There is no excitement in viewing the results of an FUT patient because we have already seen, literally, thousands of them online. Sure, there are variations from doctor to doctor, but by and large the results are predictably good. FUE SEEMS like the "next step", but it has been around for 14 years and it's safe to say that it has failed to launch. What has happened is that the pool of wishful thinkers and uninformed patients has grown and there has been no shortage of clinics willing to service these patients. So the number of patients has grown and thus the number of results online. But if you compare the ratio of successful to unsuccessful procedures FUT wins hands down. And this is for predictable reasons. FUE suffers from three detrimental forces that no doctor, clinic, or innovator has yet to overcome: Compression, Torsion, and Traction. You can add Skeletonization to that list as well. FUT does not suffer from these forces. This illusion of popularity is sparked by the interest of a FEW posters on websites like this one. But it is the very nature of this interest that betrays the weakness of FUE. We are all captivated by the man who walks along a tightrope a hundred stories off the ground. "Will he fall?" Same thing with FUE, but in this case it's "will it grow?" And if it grows "will it be as good as strip"? For all the distortion surrounding FUE one line has not been crossed, and that's the claim that FUE actually grows better than Strip surgery. Thankfully, that hasn't happened...yet. The best FUE can claim is that it grows AS WELL AS STRIP. So why not just get strip?! I'm in the business 20 years and that's what I did. You think I would pick an inferior procedure? Vehement FUE supporters, all of them lay non-doctors, say that FUE has improved over the past 14 years. This is simply NOT TRUE. It is wishful thinking. Nothing about the procedure has changed except for the hype and the number of clinics offering it because patients engage in either wishful thinking or are simply uninformed. NOT A SINGLE FUE DOCTOR HAS COME ONLINE ANYWHERE THAT HAS MADE A CLAIM THAT THEY USE NEW TECHNOLOGY. Only lay, non doctor, unaccountable FUE chest beaters who post anonymously have made this claim. Recently a poster on here made such a claim and I offered to host a three way call between him, me, and the doctor he said made the claim- and then post the call online. He did not take me up on the offer. Instead he made a limp-wristed attack on me and then disappeared. Nothing has changed in the world of FUE. A punch is used to score around a graft causing torsional damage. The graft is then grasped with a forceps causing compression damage, and then finally it is literally RIPPED out of the scalp causing traction damage. Sure, there are new machines to assist in taking out the grafts, but they either cause more damage doing it, or they only mimic (poorly) what an experienced FUE practitioner can do. I won't even go into the ridiculous extra costs these "technologies" involve. FUE has it's place, and in some cases it even has a place in megasessions. But I state without reserve that ANY time you see an FUE result, no matter how good or bad it looks, that same patient would have looked BETTER if he had a strip procedure. Furthermore his prospects for future surgery would be better and his donor area could be used more efficiently. FUE is the "have your cake and eat it to" procedure. And in some cases this may be the case. Such as in the hands of very dedicated and very experienced physician practitioners who carefully screen their patients. However, just scanning this website's chat forums alone I have seen more negative postings from patients who actually underwent FUE than I do positive ones, and precious few posts that involve actual FUE results from patients themselves. What you really see are posts by enthusiastic hopeful patients right after FUE surgery but no actual results posted- even years later. What happened to these FUE patients? While the same thing does happen with FUT from time to time, FUT already enjoys thousands of online megasession before/after photos, whereas FUE hasn't even made it to more than a hundred to two hundred yet...and that's after 14 years! If every doctor who performed a hair transplant surgery tomorrow were to check in on this forum and tell us what HT surgery they performed on that particular day you would find 99.9% would be FUT, not FUE. But you would not know that by reading forums because FUT is old news and unexciting. How many before/after pictures of a 2500 graft case can you look at before you become bored? And it is this very reality that demonstrates the reliability and strength of this procedure. FUE has it's place, but NOT first place, and it never will. Dr. Alan Feller
  23. Hey Bill, Thanks for the response. Yes I saw that Rosanelli is recommended by your site. Is there any reason why Dr. Chao ( https://hairtransplantslosangeles.com/about/) is not recommended by this site ? I can see that he have all 5 star rating in yelp and google reviews but Dr rosanelli don't have 5 star reviews. So I am little confused about choosing the doctor. Please let me know if you have any opinions/suggestions about Dr Chao too. Thanks
  24. Sunny, Dr. Rosanelli is recommended by this community. I suggest consulting with him to see what he says about your case. To see who else we recommend, visit https://www.hairtransplantnetwork.com/Consult-a-Physician/surgeon-list.asp?StateAbr=CA. Best wishes, Bill
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