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The revolutionary hair product that has been successful thoroughout the world in the prevention of hair loss and to regrow hair
Forms of Baldness
Which ThymuSkin® has been shown to reverse:
Baldness, referred to by the medical profession as alopecia, is the partial or complete hair loss from the head or the body or both. Of all of the anti-alopecia formulas on the market, Thymuskin is generally the most thoroughly researched, effective hair regrowth product available today. Here are the more common baldness and hair loss conditions:
Alopecia Areata - There are well-defined bald hair patches, often round or oval in shape. They present themselves on the head, beard, and other hairy parts of the body. Even if they clear up within a year of treatment, it's common for the suddenly visible alopecia areata to recur somewhat later. It's variably called alopecia clesi, alopecia circumscripta, and Jonston's alopecia. Quite often the alopecia areata condition responds well to the hair revitalizing ingredient in ThymuSkin®, which reactivates dormant hair follicles in men and women, revitalizes normal cells for fuller, thicker, healthier hair, stimulating new hair growth. This is applicable with positive results in almost all cases of thinning hair for both genders. If a full program of ThymuSkin® is applied, the alopecia areata does not return.
Alopecia Universalis - A complete loss of hair from all parts of the body. It sometimes occurs as an extension of generalized alopecia areata. ThymuSkin® frequently does work well to correct this condition.
Patchy Alopecia - (patchy is only a descriptive term) areas develop on the parietal (front) and occipital (back) regions of the scalp that look like moth-eaten. ThymuSkin® may not be effective in treating some of the more complicated cases of patchy alopecia.
Alopecia Totalis - Complete baldness, all the hair on the scalp is lost. This is an uncommon head hair defect with no known cause, but it does respond to the calf thymus preparation. Thymuskin Shampoo is an effective treatment for Alopecia Totalis and the temporary use of ThymuSkin products is highly likely to treat the hair loss and stimulate hair regrowth.
Alopecia Areata Totalis et Universalis - The entire head and body of an individual becomes bald. Hair disappears from the pubic region, armpits, eyelashes, eyebrows, chest, legs, beard, and other areas. It has been proven in clinical studies that ThymuSkin® is useful in reversing the effects of the combination condition of alopecia areata totalis et universalis as well, thus treatment with ThymuSkin will stimulate hair growth.
Alopecia Disseminata - Also referred to as alopecia diffusa, there is hair loss around the whole scalp or even from all other parts of the body. The cause may be a nutritional deficiency (especially lack of zinc or iron), a dysfunction of the thyroid gland, a polluting intoxicant, or some chronic and generalized illness. Alopecia diffusa can't be corrected with ThymuSkin® unless the underlying difficulty is found and eliminated.
Alopecia Trichotillomania - Removing one's own hair by plucking or pulling. A disorder frequently seen in children.
Alopecia Medicamentosa - Hair loss caused by cancer chemotherapy drugs. Sometimes causing diffuse hair loss or complete alopecia of the scalp. ThymuSkin® preparations during low-range to medium-range cytostatic chemotherapy schemes were useful in decreasing alopecia. Doctors in the Department of Surgery at the Ludwig Boltzmann Institute for Clinical Oncology in the Vienna City Hospital of Vienna, Austria performed a study using ThymuSkin® initially on twenty-seven cancer patients, then seven months later increasing it to forty cancer patients, mostly woman. They had been administered a mild or moderate cytotoxic agents. The success rate for those Viennese cancer patients who received ThymuSkin® as the prevention mechanism for chemotherapy-induced hair loss was 94 percent. The conclusion of the study showed that ThymuSkin is an effective treatment of hair loss, as it actively stops hair loss and stimulates new hair growth.
At least thirty-seven additional types of alopecia could be mentioned, but many of them are so very rare they needn't be defined, unless we come across them in discussing treated patients.
Thyroid and postpartum hairloss In March 1991, Elise L. Heinrich of Frankfurt, Germany, a happily married thirty-two-year-old woman who had undergone one prior miscarriage and subsequent temporary thinning of the hair, gave birth to a healthy baby. But she lost a lot more hair within four weeks of the delivery. Mrs. Heinrich's hair finally stopped falling after a year, but no new growth returned and bare scalp was apparent. Then, the new mother's baldness worsened even further over the next six months after she stopped nursing. Her obstetrician/gynecologist tried many remedies but after another half-year managed to do nothing much to help her. Wearing a wig became a way of life, for she remained totally bald.
Mrs. Heinrich had taken no medications other than oral contraceptives. She complained of feeling tired all the time. Results of the patient's physical examination and history were normal, but her laboratory examination revealed hypothyroidism (a low thyroid level) and infection with Epstein-Barr virus (EBV), causing chronic fatigue syndrome.
These abnormalities -- prior pregnancy, discontinuance of nursing, using oral contraceptives, hypothyroidism, EBV infection -- could have triggered her underlying androgenetic alopecia, said a skin specialist at the Municipal Clinics at Darmstadt.
Else L. Heinrich eventually got rid of her alopecia within another six months of applying theThymuSkin® treatment program which is recommended by the entire dermatological staff at the Darmstadt Hospital in Germany.
The common Baldness of Androgenetic Alopecia
Common baldness, known medically as androgenetic alopecia, results from the double combination: (a) too adequate a supply of natural androgen from one's endocrine system, and (b) the appropriate genetic background acquired from parents and family. A more correct spelling of the medical term for common baldness might be andro-genetic alopecia to emphasize both requisite factors: androgens and a genetic predispostion.
Both men and women may be affected by this process of alopecia but the patterns of hair loss are usually quite distinct for the two sexes. For male pattern (67% effective) and/or female patternbaldness (95% effective) comparisons, see Drawing 5-1 and Drawing 5-2.
There are differences in common baldness patterns among men and women. For men, the eight typical patterns of andro-genetic alopecia (Grades I, II, III, I11vertex, IV, V, VI , and VII) were arrived at by the American dermatologist John B. Hamilton, M.D. in 1951. For women, the three typical patterns of andro-genetic alopecia (Grades I, II, and III) were developed by British dermatologist Edward Ludwig, M.D., in 1977.
As determined by dermatologist Klio Moessler, M.D., of the Darmstadt Municipal Clinics in Darmstadt, Germany, and Professor Manfred Hagedorn, M.D., Chief of the Dermatology Department at the University of Frankfurt in Darmstadt, this androgenetic alopecia problem has responded for no less than 99 percent of Germany's bald women when ThymuSkin® was applied by them faithfully.