Doing this to your scalp keeps your hair from thinning or falling out

Spa Massage.

This can even help you grow new hair

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Story-At-a-Glance

Matt Cook here, and there are tons of Big Pharma treatments for hair loss and even more supplements.

But do they work and are they safe?

I’ve researched them all to find the best solution for thinning hair and hair loss in men.

And there’s one simple natural method that I think you’re going to love…

—-Important Message From Derek Lau—-

How to use “Pavlov’s theory” to make a girl hungry for your touch

You might’ve heard of Dr. Pavlov’s famous experiment — where he trained his dogs by ringing a bell…

It’s a process called classical conditioning, and you can use it to get any woman hungry for your touch…

So when you casually touch a woman in a certain way every time she has positive feelings…

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She starts to ASSOCIATE your touch with those “good feelings”…

And very quickly…she’s thinking about your touch all the time…

She’s imagining how good it’ll make her feel…

And when you’re not around…she’s experiencing an intense craving to feel your hands on her…

Here’s “Pavlov’s theory” for getting women hot and bothered — try this tonight

———-

Doing this to your scalp keeps your hair from thinning or falling out

If you’ve ever tried taking niacin (or vitamin B3), you’re probably familiar with the “flush.”

Indeed, niacin is a supplement form of vitamin B3 which typically causes the skin to flush everywhere. 

This is uncomfortable for some, and pleasing for others (tingling feeling).

Basically, niacin triggers a superficial inflammatory response, by triggering the release of prostaglandins and histamines from mast cells (among other substances). 

Interestingly, this is closely related to the problem of baldness:

The accumulation of degranulated mast cells was found to define “the baldness field” or typical horseshoe shape of pattern baldness. – Danny Roddy (2015)

I think it helps to think of baldness, or long-standing hair loss, as a type of chronic injury which won’t heal. 

In recent years, it has been shown that it is possible to reverse the most advanced stage of hair loss, usually labeled as androgenetic alopecia, in both men and women. 

The idea is to stimulate an injury, and in doing so, to trigger repair processes in the scalp. 

It may sound far-fetched, but there is now substantial evidence linking mechanical stimulation approaches (like massages, dermarolling etc.) to hair regrowth. 

Robert English, a well-known hair loss researcher, has shown in several case studies since the mid 2010s how hair regrowth can be achieved with proper massage techniques. 

In the same vein, red light therapy is often used to speed up wound healing, with great benefits, even for so-called “androgenetic alopecia.”

This is not to say that this is easy or trivial, but it breaks apart certain persistent dogmas about hair loss and baldness in general.

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Returning to niacin, it appears that it can be used topically to induce an inflammatory response (characterized by erythema).

This response has been found to lead to an increase hair fullness in women:

Whereas evaluation of hair growth in women is challenging, this 6-month pilot study demonstrated statistically significant increase in hair fullness on blinded 35-mm photographic analysis. Long-term topical application of nicotinic acid derivatives offers promise for providing benefit in female alopecia and warrants further study. – Draelos et al. (2005)

Again, the idea is that by applying niacin topically, and creating a mild inflammation, it is possible for the healing processes to clear out the fibrotic debris and pathological scalp changes of baldness. 

A sensible way of applying this information would be to combine topical niacin with the use of a dermaroller once a week. 

Red light therapy on the scalp could also be useful to accelerate wound-healing and regeneration.

It bears reminding that the study found benefits with long-term (6 month) use of topical niacin. 

And in general, hair regrowth in cases of long-standing baldness involves sticking to a sound approach long enough.

Furthermore, this is a very localized way of dealing with hair loss, and for it to work it is crucial to deal with the systemic issues associated with hair loss, including stress, low vitamin D, malnutrition, etc. 

—-Important Message for Men Who Want to a Full, Healthy Head of Hair—-

Massage this natural balm into your scalp to slow down and prevent hair loss

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This natural balm oxygenates the hair follicles on your scalp and improves blood flow to the top of your head…  

So hair loss slows down right away, and eventually stops for good.

Then new hair starts growing in…and you’re seeing less hair in the sink and in your comb…

…and more hair on the top of your head! 

This is much cheaper and safer than hair growth products like Propecia and Rogaine…

Plus there are no harmful side effects to worry about with this natural balm.

You just put a few drops of this mixture on your head at night and let it work while you sleep!

———-


Matt Cook is editor-in-chief of Daily Medical Discoveries. Matt has been a full time health researcher for 26 years. ABC News interviewed Matt on sexual health issues not long ago. Matt is widely quoted on over 1,000,000 websites. He has over 300,000 daily newsletter readers. Daily Medical Discoveries finds hidden, buried or ignored medical studies through the lens of 100 years of proven science. Matt heads up the editorial team of scientists and health researchers. Each discovery is based upon primary studies from peer reviewed science sources following the https://www.dailymedicaldiscoveries.com/weight-loss-clinic-houston-phentermine/ to ensure accuracy.

 

Roddy, D. (2016) Antihistamines for pattern hair loss? 

https://www.dannyroddy.com/weblog/antihistaminebaldnessstress

 

Draelos, Zoe Diana et al. “A pilot study evaluating the efficacy of topically applied niacin derivatives for treatment of female pattern alopecia.” Journal of cosmetic dermatology vol. 4,4 (2005): 258-61. doi:10.1111/j.1473-2165.2005.00201.x

https://sci-hub.do/https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/17168873/

 

Lee, S. J., Roh, M. R., Lee, S. H., Chung, W. S., Lee, J. E., Oh, S. H., & Cho, S. B. (2012). Topical niacin cream-assisted 595-nm pulsed-dye laser treatment for facial flushing: retrospective analysis of 25 Korean patients. Journal of the European Academy of Dermatology and Venereology : JEADV, 26(1), 54–58. https://doi.org/10.1111/j.1468-3083.2011.04006.x

https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/21366711/

 

J Pharmacol Exp Ther. 2008 Dec;327(3):665-72. doi: 10.1124/jpet.108.141333. Epub 2008 Sep 10.Niacin-induced "flush" involves release of prostaglandin D2 from mast cells and serotonin from platelets: evidence from human cells in vitro and an animal model. Papaliodis D1, Boucher W, Kempuraj D, Michaelian M, Wolfberg A, House M, Theoharides TC.

https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/18784348/

 

English, R. S., Jr, & Barazesh, J. M. (2019). Self-Assessments of Standardized Scalp Massages for Androgenic Alopecia: Survey Results. Dermatology and therapy, 9(1), 167–178. https://doi.org/10.1007/s13555-019-0281-6

https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/30671883/