Repair Hair Transplant India
Using state of the art techniques in hair transplantation, a natural-appearing result should be the expected outcome. Older techniques of hair transplantation usually did not produce this level of excellence, and poorly performed procedures usually result in unnatural appearance as well. As a consequence there are a considerable number of patients who have a cosmetically unsatisfactory hair transplant result. These unfortunate patients often have unnatural-appearing hair transplant as well as emotional wounds as a result of previous, adverse experience with their original, or several previous, hair restoration surgeons.
A sound surgical plan is Especially important in these days of corrective cases for two fundamentals reasons.
First these patients often present with a severe shortage of donor hair to use in the reconstructive plan. This aesthetic reconstructive plan will likely represent the first and the last chance to address meaningfully their cosmetic problem.
Second the plan must address very precisely the patient’s primary goal and realistically be aligned with their expectations.
The two most common aesthetic problems seen in clinical practice following hair transplantation are as follows:
- The consequence of progressive hair loss
- The unsightly appearance of hair plugs
Consequences of progressive hair loss.
Clearly the best way to avoid problems that result from progressive hair loss is to develop initially a plan that considers the balance between hair supply and hair loss.
Options for management are presented herein.
A conservative and principled surgical plan for the recipient site in keeping with the concept of hair economics.
Focus is an initial forelock distribution for the corrective hair transplant.
Thus the planning for hair distribution often most directly addresses the problem caused by the progressive hair loss.
Management of the pluggy appearance is consideration.
Current technique is to employ a round-punch excision plug.
These removed plugs are then recycled and dissected under the microscope into follicular unit grafts. The yield of salvaged follicular unit grafts is approximately 60-75%.
The hair recycled from the removed plugs, as well as additional hair concomitantly harvested from the occipital region, are densely transplanted anterior, posterior and adjacent to the plug-reduction sites.
A forelock distribution is often selected as the territory for distributing the recycled hair and the newly harvested hair. In the majority of cases, the plug reduction sites are not sutured closed.
FOLLICULAR-UNIT EXTRACTION GRAFTS TRANSPLANTED INTO STRIP SCARS
Despite attempts at scar revision. So FUE is done.
Patients who are prone to stretched – out scars usually recur even under the best circumstances.
How many grafts DO I require?We measure the existing strip scar and calculate the total surface area in cm2. We then calculate how many grafts are necessary to cover the surface area of the scar by multiplying the surface area by 25-30 grafts/cm2. For example in a strip scar that measure 20 cm * 1 cm this would equal 20 cm2 of scar and multiplied by 30, would equal 600 grafts in order to create good coverage of the scar.
When there is a total lack of donor hair on the scalp from which to harvest, the next donor region is the neck beard hair.