COMPARING HAIR TRANSPLANTATION METHODS – FUE AND FUT

This publication is sponsored by Neohair.

The main difference between of a hair transplant procedure and any other hair restoration solution is the permanence and results. A hair transplant procedure provides results that look and feel so natural, no one should be able to tell if one has had the procedure done. Recent advances in medical technology have not only made the dream of restoring ones hair a reality, but made the dream of natural-looking results the presumed norm.

Today, hair transplant physicians are able to make use of different techniques to extract and transplant large numbers of hair follicles (follicular units). There are two primary techniques for hair transplantation currently in use. The FUE (Follicular Unit Extraction) and the FUT (Follicular Unit Transplantation) methods. They differ primarily in the way hair follicles are extracted from the donor area.

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What is an ENT Physician?

To get help from an ENT specialist en Monterrey, Mexico, visit Dr. Rafael Moreno Sales

Otolaryngology (pronounced oh/toe/lair/in/goll/oh/jee) is the oldest medical specialty in the United States. Otolaryngologists are physicians trained in the medical and surgical management and treatment of patients with diseases and disorders of the ear, nose, throat (ENT), and related structures of the head and neck. They are commonly referred to as ENT physicians.

WHAT DO OTOLARYNGOLOGISTS TREAT?

Otolaryngologists diagnose and manage diseases of the ears, nose, sinuses, larynx (voice box), mouth, and throat, as well as structures of the neck and face. Continue reading

Acute Subdural Hematoma

This is a contribution by Dr. Armando Torres – Neurosurgeon in Monterrey.

What is an Acute Subdural Hematoma?

Definition

  • An acute subdural hematoma (SDH) is a clot of blood that develops between the surface of the brain and the dura mater, the brain’s tough outer covering, usually due to stretching and tearing of veins on the brain’s surface. These veins rupture when a head injury suddenly jolts or shakes the brain.
  • Traumatic acute SDHs are among the most lethal of all head injuries. Associated with more severe generalized brain injury, they often occur with cerebral contusions.
  • SDHs are seen in 10 percent to 20 percent of all traumatic brain injury cases and occur in up to 30 percent of fatal injuries.

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