We would like to introduce you the advancely upgraded form of regular fue: Micro-Graft FUE
In Clinista Hair Transplant Center Turkey we aim to continuous improvement. Every patient has a custom treatment plan in our center.
Micro-Graft fue is new technique developed from our medical team which has the following advantages
- “DOCTOR” plans the operation
Every operation should be planned customly
“Help” by medical officers or nurses
Operating in environments where “operating room” conditions are provided (Hospital, Sterilization, Pain control, Vascular access)
Compulsory medical standards and medical team
All surgical procedures can only be performed in the centers who has hair transplantation registration from Ministry of Health. The postoperative follow-up should not be done by agents, consultants etc., but by the team performing the surgery.
- People introducing themselves as a doctor
- Although there is no such expertise as hair transplant expertise, people introduce themselves as hair transplant specialist.
- The number of grafts not planted vitally
- The operating room and the place to be treated do not meet the required standards
- Infection and complication risks
- Failure to find a person to communicate after bad results and indifference
- Incorrectly prescribed medications and products waste of money and time
• Male Pattern Hair Loss
Male pattern hair loss usually begins with a stagnation in the temples or a thinning hair image on the crown, and in some cases progresses to a thinning, followed by a complete loss of the upper part. The hair in the nape and over the ear area is rarely shed, but men over seventy may lose hair in the nape. Both the Hamilton and Norwood scales classify Androgenetic hair loss in men. There are three causative factors for androgenic hair loss: genetic predisposition, the presence of androgen testosterone, and the age of the patient. It causes genetically programmed hairs (in the scale regions) to produce thinner and shorter hairs at each new hair cycle. Testosterone reaches the target organ, in which case the hair follicle testosterone, the enzyme 5α-reductase, converts the testosterone into the high-power di-hydro testosterone hormone that causes the above effects and triggers hair loss.
• Female Pattern Hair Loss
Female pattern hair loss shows scattered thinning in the anterior and crown area of the scalp (Ludwig model) and rarely in the neck and sides. The cavities appear wider and the scalp is more pronounced at the front and midpoint of the head.This is a slow and gradual process and rarely covers the area completely.Androgenetic hair loss in women usually begins with puberty, pregnancy or postmenopausal hormone changes and is quite common in women over 80 years of age. Although there is normally no hair loss recognized by this type of hair loss, there are long-term cases of excessive telogen effluvium. Androgenetic hair loss has three causal factors: age, heredity and the presence of testosterone. Postmenopausal thinning is related to estrogen reduction.
• Telogen Stage Hair Loss (Symptomatic, Reflective Hairloss)
The most common type of hair loss in women is acute telogen effluvium (ATE), but when prolonged it is called chronic telogen effluvium (CTE).
• Acute Telogen Stage Hair Loss
Acute telogen effluvium presents a sudden excessive hair loss with a diffuse scattered distribution across the scalp. A large amount of bristles will be seen in the brush and comb, especially when the hair is shampooed and softened. Many hairs will appear small in the examination of the scalp. Also, there will be very short re-growing conical hairs of similar length along the scalp; The length of the bristles depends on the duration of the condition.
• Chronic Telogen Stage Hair Loss
Telogen hair loss is called Chronic if it lasts more than nine months. Chronic telogen effluvium usually begins with a sudden spill caused by trauma, but can sometimes have a gradual onset and a seemingly ambiguous cause. In particular, there is a loss of hair density in longer hair and lengths, and there is also a diffuse thinning of the hair separations. Hair does not reach the usual length, and there are conical hairs that extend again in different lengths along the head. Re-growth with chronic telogen hair loss is still available, but different lengths. Mostly longer hairs will fall, but shorter hairs are also noticeable. The hair will not grow because the growth length is shortened.
• Anagen Stage Hair Loss
Anagen effluvium is a severe hair loss caused by poisoning due to a direct toxic effect in the cells that rapidly divide the hair follicles immediately after chemotherapy or poisoning. Causes hair loss shortly after chemotherapy, but most people grow again soon after stopping treatment.
• Alopecia Areata.
Alopecia areata, which is often the hardest type of hair loss, offers a range of circularly bald areas. They sometimes combine with other bald areas. Alopecia areata, which is often the hardest type of hair loss, offers a range of circularly bald areas. They sometimes combine with other bald areas. The hair follicles are clearly visible, and the earliest bald area usually extends again, often with white hairs in the center of baldness. When hair loss covers the entire scalp, it is called alopecia totalis. Alopecia universalis is called when the whole body is affected.
Ophiasic areata is a marginal presentation of alopecia areata and may affect the neck and front and sides of the scalp. This type of alopecia areata may be more permanent.
• Traumatic Alopecia
Traumatic alopecia is often seen in the upper ears of the scalp and sometimes shows hair loss in the crown area as irregular bald areas. In this region, bristle and short-growing hairs will grow again. It is caused by excessive chemical, thermal or physical trauma as well as scalp scratching. Traumatic alopecia is common in Afro-type hair when exposed to any or all of the above hair styling methods for extended periods of time.
• Traumatic Hair Loss
Trichotillomania is a form of self-injurious physical trauma and a form of obsessive-compulsive disorder. They are very common in children and usually grow with habit. However, it is a much more difficult habit to break in adults.
• Scarrıng Alopecia
Scarring alopecia often presents as an irregular, bright, irregular area of the skin, which may be a darker or lighter color than the surrounding itself. Hair follicles are absent and the skin may be atrophic, even elevated and thickened (Keloid). A wound occurs when a wound heals itself after deep tissue damage. The structure of the scar tissue is different from normal skin and does not support normal hair growth. There are three main causes of scarring: chemical causes, infection and autoimmune disease.
• Seborrheic Dermatitis
Seborrheic eczema is a chronic relapsing inflammatory scalp condition that occurs in the seborrheic areas (where more sebaceous glands are present). Despite its name, oily skin is not necessarily required. It presents different signs of excessive exfoliation and scabbing of dried exudation on a red and moist scalp, ranging from mild pruritic scaling to erythema. and pustulation together with secondary infections. Seborrheic eczema is rare in childhood. It begins during or after puberty and lasts for life.
• Contact Dermatitis
Irritant dermatitis is caused by a substance that can cause cell damage when strong concentrations, ie, bleach, relaxant (sodium hydroxide) are applied. Weak concentrations of sequential applications may also occur when shampoo is used. This substance is called a primary irritant. The causative reaction may be inflammatory, but not an allergic reaction. The primary irritants that can cause non-allergic reactions include hair cosmetics such as shampoos, hair conditioners, lotion adjustment or allowed lotions, coarse dyes on black hair and muscle relaxants. Plants and metals can create similar problems.
• Allergic Dermatitis
Allergic dermatitis is a life-threatening reaction to a substance previously used on the skin. The reaction takes place after a while. Allergic reaction creates an extremely irritating reaction that occurs after the application of a substance to the skin.A few hours or even days after the application of the substance, the affected skin may be swollen, red and fluffy or dry and crusted. The area in contact with the substance is often affected, but when the scalp is affected, the reaction can spread to the eyes and face, and sometimes swollen lymph nodes and secondary infection. It may be anaphylactic shock with respiratory restriction. . It causes allergic dermatitis, intense itching and burning.
Psoriasis often begins on the scalp or elbows is distinctly different from the normal colored skin in which the color is normally adjacent. These areas are covered with dry white, sticky silver scales, which can sometimes be quite dense. These scales are not easily removed, but when they are, rough lined skin with bleeding points underneath can be seen. Other areas that may be affected are the knees, elbows. Nails and toenails can be affected by thimble cupping. Hard and painful joints can accompany psoriasis.The cause of psoriasis is unknown, but it seems to be a familial feature. Two percent of Caucasians are known to suffer from discomfort more often seen between the ages of ten and thirty.The situation is triggered by stress, skin damage, disease and bacterial infection. Itching to an adjacent region usually refers to the extension of the condition.
Folliculitis is an inflammation and infection of the hair follicle, which mostly affects black young men. Symptoms of folliculitis are pustules and follicular inflammation along the scalp, but they can often involve raised nodules and keloidal scars that affect the skin, as well as the occipital area. Symptoms may include prolonged intense itching and may occur in any hairy body area.
• Necrotic Acne
Acne necrotica milliarias present yellow pustules that are extremely itchy. They are located at the point where the hair follicles open to the skin. The pustules have a cone-shaped shell on a moist base and are pin-head in size. Four or five of these small lesions can be found scattered throughout the scalp. They tend to affect the top of the scalp, and when they are healed, they form small scars that may result in loss of pattern on the hair, which may result in scarring.
• Hair Fungus
It is a superficial fungal infection of the scalp that mostly affects children. A gray scale and erythema with irregular hair loss that shows fragile hairs and broken hairs. The patch or patches are circular and show dry, dull-broken hairs, which differ from the surrounding non-infected hair. The bristles tend to lie at different angles relative to each other.