Blog

sliders8

Vita Stem Cell Therapy Kit (V.S.C.T )

13.09.2018 in HAIR LOSS SCIENCE

This box contains treatments for the hair and scalp prepared by a Qualified Institute Registered Trichologist and Senior Associate of The Royal Society of Medicine. It is essential that the user adheres to the instructions given.

Raises the Stem cell levels in your body and regenerates the poor cells back to normal production levels, efficiency, and growth.

Purely plant cell based.

Side effect free.

Description: Herbal based aqueous lotion applied topically to increase cell metabolism at the dermal papilla and increased nutrient flow to the hair root and growth matrix.

Ingredients:  Aqua, Panax Ginseng Root ext, Alginine, Acetyl Tyrosine, Arctium Majus Root ext, Hydrolysed Soy Protein, Polyquarternium Protein, PEG-12 Dimethicone, Calcium Pantothenate, Zinc Gluconate, Niacinamide, Ornithine HCL, Citrulline, Glucosamine HCL, Biotin, Caramel, Sodium Benzoate

Mode of Action: Soy extracts have been shown to stimulate increased cell metabolism at the dermal papilla with increased hair cell production (Mytosis). A synergistic effect is achieved using phyto-active herbal extracts, which can increase the nutrient concentration at the growth centre of the hair bulb, augmented with multivitamins and trace elements. The anagen/telogen (A/T) ratio is increased with extended hair growth cycle.

Clinical Trials:  Research data has shown increased hair cell metabolism and increased epidermal microcirculation with decreased hair loss and an improved A/T ratio with consequent improved cosmetic appearance and overall hair density.

Directions for Use:

1)      Apply the contents of 1 ampoule to the top area of your scalp every second day. The hair should be dry or at least towel-dried to ensure the lotion is not diluted.

2)      Massage the scalp gently until the lotion is absorbed and then leave on overnight or for at least 8 hours. Wash your hands afterwards.

Get in touch with us today and book your non-chargeable consultation. Call us on 0207 152 4473 today. 

Please like & share:
no comment
diet 2

Improvement diet for increasing your vitamin intake by targeting natural sources.

13.09.2018 in HAIR LOSS SCIENCE

The best approach to ensure you get a variety of vitamins and minerals, and in the proper amounts, is to adopt a broad healthy diet. This involves an emphasis on fruits and vegetables, whole grains, beans and legumes, low-fat protein, and dairy products. The good news is that many common foods contain multiple mineral and vitamin sources, so it is easy to meet your daily needs from everyday meals which will improve your general health and your hair.

Eat at least five portions of a variety of fruit and vegetables a day

Starchy food should make up just over a third of the food we eat.

Have some dairy or dairy alternatives (such as soya drinks and yoghurts). Choose lower-fat and lower-sugar options

Eat some beans, pulses, fish, eggs, meat and other protein. Aim for at least two portions of fish every week – one of which should be oily, such as salmon or mackerel

Choose unsaturated oils and spreads and eat in small amounts

Eat foods high in fat, salt and sugar less often and in small amounts

Vitamins and minerals are as essential for living as air and water. Not only do they keep your body healthy and functional, they protect you from a variety of diseases.

Vitamins and minerals get thrown together, but they are quite different. Vitamins are organic substances produced by plants or animals. They often are called “essential” because they are not synthesized in the body (except for vitamin D) and therefore must come from food.

Minerals are inorganic elements that originate from rocks, soil, or water. However, you can absorb them indirectly from the environment or an animal that has eaten a particular plant.

Two types of Vitamins

Vitamins are divided into two categories: water soluble—which means the body expels what it does not absorb—and fat soluble where leftover amounts are stored in the liver and fat tissues as reserves.

The water-soluble vitamins are the eight B vitamins (B-1, B-2, B-3, B-5, B-6, B-7, B-9, and B-12) and vitamin C.

The fat-soluble vitamins are A, D, E, and K.

Vitamin Sources

Water soluble:

B-1: ham, soymilk, watermelon, acorn squash

B-2: milk, yogurt, cheese, whole and enriched grains and cereals.

B-3: meat, poultry, fish, fortified and whole grains, mushrooms, potatoes

B-5: chicken, whole grains, broccoli, avocados, mushrooms

B-6: meat, fish, poultry, legumes, tofu and other soy products, bananas

B-7: Whole grains, eggs, soybeans, fish

B-9: Fortified grains and cereals, asparagus, spinach, broccoli, legumes (black-eyed peas and chickpeas), orange juice

B-12: Meat, poultry, fish, milk, cheese, fortified soymilk and cereals

Vitamin C: Citrus fruit, potatoes, broccoli, bell peppers, spinach, strawberries, tomatoes, Brussels sprouts

Fat soluble:

Vitamin A: beef, liver, eggs, shrimp, fish, fortified milk, sweet potatoes, carrots, pumpkins, spinach, mangoes

Vitamin D: fortified milk and cereals, fatty fish

Vitamin E: vegetables oils, leafy green vegetables, whole grains, nuts

Vitamin K: cabbage, eggs, milk, spinach, broccoli, kale

Minerals There are many minerals, but certain ones are necessary for optimal health. Minerals are split into two groups: major and trace. Major ones are not necessarily more important than trace, but it means there are greater amounts in your body.

Major:

Calcium: yogurt, cheese, milk, salmon, leafy green vegetables

Chloride: salt

Magnesium: spinach, broccoli, legumes, seeds, whole-wheat bread

Potassium: meat, milk, fruits, vegetables, grains, legumes

Sodium: salt, soy sauce, vegetables

Trace:

Chromium: meat, poultry, fish, nuts, cheese

Copper: shellfish, nuts, seeds, whole-grain products, beans, prunes

Fluoride: fish, teas

Iodine: Iodized salt, seafood

Iron: red meat, poultry, eggs, fruits, green vegetables, fortified bread

Manganese: nuts, legumes, whole grains, tea

Selenium: organ meat, seafood, walnuts

Zinc: meat, shellfish, legumes, whole grains

At every meal you should try to include one food from every category or at least 3 times a week.

Drink at least 2 litres of water, not tea or coffee, extra per day to keep properly dehydrated.

Please keep a diary for 4 days before your next appointment.

Get in touch with us today and book your non-chargeable consultation. Call us on 0207 152 4473 today. 

Please like & share:
no comment
Exif_JPEG_PICTURE

New Treatments In Development Now Available V.S.C.T.

10.09.2018 in HAIR LOSS SCIENCE

We have been in development with our Senior Chemist for the past 18 months and are pleased to say that we have a whole new line of treatments becoming available from the 1st October 2018. For further information on release dates of the new treatments line and prices please feel free to call us directly at The Hair Centre. Remember early treatment will help us to help you save your hair.

Get in touch with us today and book your non-chargeable consultation. Call us on 0207 152 4473 today.

 

Please like & share:
no comment

Research Suggests Genetics Not to Blame for Hair Loss

20.09.2011 in HAIR LOSS SCIENCE

Hair loss may be more due to diet and stress than genetics, especially for women, a new study by the Korean Hair Research Society has found.

Both men and women run a high risk of losing their hair early even if there is no history of this in their family, the society said. It based its findings on a survey of 1,220 patients at 13 university hospitals in Korea.

Although a contentious issue, the general consensus among scientists today is that 90 percent of hair loss has its roots in genetic causes.

But the KHRS study on the association between hair loss and genetics found that some 41.8 percent of men, and 47.9 percent of women, said they are the only member of their families who suffer from hair loss. Family here means parents, grandparents, siblings and older relatives.

Among those who started losing hair before the age of 30, 31.5 percent said no one in their family had experienced this problem. In comparison, only 30.4 percent said there was a comparable history on their fathers’ side, while few cited the history on their mothers’ side.

“The study results contradict widely held beliefs, and show that there is little relationship between hair loss and family genes,” said KHRS President Kang Jin-soo.

“So people should be careful not to expose themselves to the kind of factors that can cause hair loss, such as mental stress and unhealthy diet regimens, as these seem to be the main reasons that people lose their hair at a relatively young age,” he added.

Or follow Trichologist advice:

For treatments that work without any side effect read:

Do you have Hair Loss Problems, read our Hair Loss Help

Please like & share:
no comment

Stress-blocking drug restores hair in bald mice

21.02.2011 in HAIR LOSS SCIENCE

US researchers studying the effects of stress on the gut may have stumbled on a chemical compound that stimulates hair growth.

Reuters, Monday 21 Feb 2011

US researchers studying the effects of stress on the digestive system may have stumbled on a chemical compound that stimulates hair growth.

By blocking a stress-related hormone linked with hair loss, mutant mice that made too much of the hormone were able to re-grow hair they had lost, the team reported on Wednesday in the online journal, Public Library of Science (PLoS) One.

The team injected these mice with a stress-blocking chemical compound called astressin-B, which blocks the action of the stress hormone CRF.

The mutant mice got a daily injection of the compound over 5 days, then the team measured the effects of this drug on their colons.

3 months later, their hair had all grown back. They were not distinguishable from their littermates, who were not genetically-altered.

So far, astressin-B has only been tested in genetically-altered mice to express a lot of stress hormone, and it is not clear if it would have any effect on humans.

Do you have Hair Loss Problems, read our Hair Loss Help

Please like & share:
no comment