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DermoElectroPoration (DEP) is a non-invasive needleless technique used in dermatology and aesthetics that combines electroporation and mesotherapy to enhance the absorption of topical substances into the skin. While DEP is commonly used for skincare treatments, it can also be adapted for hair loss treatments. It is a deep infusion into scalp using science of predictive permeation.


Who is a good candidate? Who is NOT a candidate?
Good candidates for DEP for hair loss typically include individuals with mild to moderate hair loss or thinning hair. They should have a healthy scalp and realistic expectations about the results. Unsuitable candidates may include individuals with advanced or severe baldness where few hair follicles remain, as DEP may not be as effective in such cases.

How is the treatment done?
DEP for hair loss involves the use of electroporation to create temporary micropores in the scalp's surface. A specialized mix of vitamins, minerals, amino acids, and other hair-nourishing substances is then applied to the scalp. These substances are driven deeper into the hair follicles using electroporation.

How long does it take to see results?
Some individuals may begin to observe improvements in hair quality and thickness after several treatment sessions

Why do the procedure/benefits?
The primary goal of DEP for hair loss is to stimulate hair follicles, improve hair thickness, and reduce hair loss. The electroporation process enhances the absorption of hair-nourishing substances, allowing them to penetrate deeper into the hair follicles, thereby promoting hair growth. It also causes no damage to tissue and cells making it a great alternative to injections.

How long is recovery? What does it look like? (Bruising, swelling, etc.)
Recovery from DEP for hair loss is typically minimal. Patients may experience mild redness or discomfort at the treatment site, but severe bruising or swelling is uncommon

How often do you have to follow up/maintenance?
DEP for hair loss usually involves an initial series of treatment sessions, and the number and frequency of these sessions depend on the individual's condition and goals.

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