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If you’ve ever wondered how celebrities manage to look so perfectly coiffed, you may derive a little guilty pleasure from this latest candid snap of Britney Spears. The troubled pop star was spotted shopping in Sherman Oaks, California this week with possibly the worst hair do ever seen on a former style icon. Her dark roots are visible, her hair extensions look ratty and she even appears to have bald patches where her extensions have damaged her own hair.

Traction alopecia has been in the news a great deal lately, as unfortunate celebs such as Naomi Campbell have been captured on camera with obvious hair loss where extensions have taken their toll. The constant tension and pulling on the hair can damage the follicles, causing hair production to slow down and eventually stop. The condition can be reversed with suitable hair loss treatment, provided no further tension is applied while it recovers – so constantly renewing hair extensions is not a great idea.

If you have any concerns about traction alopecia or other hair loss conditions, one of our specialists at the Belgravia Centre will be happy to advise you on effective treatment options. Call 020 7730 6666 for a free consultation, send us a message or complete the online diagnostic form for worldwide assistance.

HairlossANSWERS - Click to Submit Your Query to Our Hair Loss Experts

womens-hair-loss-exercise-hairstylesName: Naomi

Question: I play a lot of sport so I like to wash and straighten my hair every day, but lately I’ve noticed a lot is coming out when I brush it, and it is starting to look noticeably thinner than before. Am I washing it too often?

Answer: Hi, Naomi. Washing will not in itself damage your hair, as modern hair care products are designed for frequent use and tend to be quite mild. You should be careful not to scrub or twist it too much though, as friction can cause brittleness and tangling. When brushing, start at the tips and gradually work up to the roots, to reduce the amount of stress on the hair.

Many people believe brushing or washing their hair causes hair loss, however the hairs that come out are simply those that every one of us – hair loss condition or not – shed every day. This minimal shedding is completely normal and part of the regular hair growth cycle although it can look like a lot when your attention is drawn to it – such as when you see it in your brush – as normally it will fall while we go about our daily routine so the hair fall is less noticeable.

Over-styling, particularly when using very hot tools such as straightening irons or curling tongs, can exacerbate traction alopecia, a form of hair loss caused when constant tension and pulling damages the hair follicle. Hair production in the affected area may slow down and eventually stop altogether. Regularly wearing tight braids and/or hair extensions are the most common causes of traction alopecia.

You may also be showing the signs of androgenic alopecia (genetic or female pattern hair loss) or diffuse thinning, which manifests as an increased rate of hair loss and consequent thinning all over the scalp. Causes of this range from nutritional deficiencies to thyroid and haemoglobin problems, so it is important to see a specialist who can diagnose and address the underlying cause as well as planning a treatment programme to tackle the hair loss.

Stress can be a contributing factor in women’s hair loss conditions, and hormonal changes such as pregnancy and menopause can also lead to thinning hair. Fifty per cent of women will experience some degree of hair thinning by the age of 50, whether from androgenic alopecia or other causes.

Treatment to prevent further hair loss and promote regrowth can be very successful for women, especially when it is started before the problem gets too severe. At the Belgravia Centre we base our comprehensive courses of hair loss treatment for women around Minoxidil, the only medication that is clinically-proven to be effective in treating female pattern hair loss. You can see some of our clients’ images from before and after they started treatment in our Success Stories gallery, which demonstrate the impressive results we have achieved for so many female patients.

If you would like to discuss your particular hair loss condition with a specialist who can diagnose the cause and prescribe a suitable treatment plan, just get in touch and we can arrange this for you.


circ - Belgravia Centre Hair Loss Clinic Laser TherapyThe Belgravia Centre

The Belgravia Centre is the leader in hair loss treatment in the UK, with two clinics based in Central London. If you are worried about hair loss you can arrange a free consultation with a hair loss expert or complete our Online Consultation Form from anywhere in the UK or the rest of the world. View our Hair Loss Success Stories, which are the largest collection of such success stories in the world and demonstrate the levels of success that so many of Belgravia’s patients achieve. You can also phone 020 7730 6666 any time for our hair loss helpline or to arrange a free consultation.


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A team of scientists at Columbia University Medical Center in New York have established the link between eight specific genes and alopecia areata, an autoimmune disease that causes hair loss. The genes are also implicated in other autoimmune diseases such as rheumatoid arthritis and type 1 diabetes, and as treatments have been developed to target these genes, it is hoped that the discovery may lead to new treatment possibilities for those suffering from alopecia areata.

The research paper, published in the July 1, 2010 issue of ‘Nature’ journal, pinpointed one particular gene, ULBP3, which may play a key role in the onset of alopecia areata. ULBP3, which attracts cells that can invade and destroy an organ, is not normally present in hair follicles, but has been found to be abundant in hair follicles affected by alopecia areata. Two other genes are also expressed in the hair follicle, and the remaining five are involved in the immune response.

“Finding the initial genes underlying alopecia areata is a big step forward, but the nature of the genes is even more exciting,” said Angela M. Christiano, Ph.D., professor of dermatology and genetics and development at Columbia University Medical Center, and lead author of the study. “Finally, we have the possibility of developing drugs that specifically target the mechanism behind the disease.”

Until now, alopecia areata was thought to be related to psoriasis, another inflammatory skin disease, but psoriasis drugs tested in clinical trials have shown little success in treating the condition. This new research has found that alopecia areata has few genes in common with psoriasis, but a much stronger association with coeliac disease, rheumatoid arthritis and type 1 diabetes.

The researchers found a correlation between disease progression and the number of genes an alopecia areata sufferer carries. Those with 16 or more of the specific genes involved (each gene comes in two pairs) most often progressed to alopecia totalis, or total baldness. With this data, the team are developing a genetic test that should be able to predict the severity of the disease.

The progression of alopecia areata is currently extremely unpredictable. It generally starts with patchy hair loss and may progress to total scalp hair loss (alopecia totalis) or total body hair loss (alopecia universalis). Hair may also spontaneously regrow, only to fall out again. The onset of the condition may be triggered by an external factor such as stress or injury, or by hormonal changes.

Treatment for alopecia areata can be very successful in the early stages, although once it progresses to alopecia totalis or alopecia universalis the prognosis is much less hopeful, so it is advisable to seek advice as soon as the problem is recognised. The trichologists at the Belgravia Centre are experienced at diagnosing and treating a wide range of hair loss conditions, using hair loss treatment programmes based around clinically proven primary medications. You can see the kind of results we have achieved in treating alopecia areata here.

To book a free consultation with one of our specialists, call 020 7730 6666 or send us a message with any enquiry you might have. Alternatively if you can’t get to the London centre, complete the online diagnostic form and one of our advisors will contact you to discuss a home-use treatment course, available worldwide.

Yoga aficionados frequently assert that performing a headstand prevents hair loss, as it increases the blood flow to the scalp. Sadly, this is just an urban myth; although good blood circulation to the hair follicles is necessary for healthy hair growth, this is just one piece of the puzzle and will not in itself prevent baldness.

Certainly yoga can be helpful in reducing stress, which can be a factor that contributes to hair loss.

Headstand YogaYoga practice

The yogic headstand or ‘salamba sirsasana’ should only be performed as part of regular yoga practice, and must be taught by an experienced instructor, as executing it incorrectly can lead to neck injuries and headaches.

When performed correctly, it is known as the ‘king of asanas’ because of its beneficial effect on body alignment and circulation.

The posture can be held for around ten minutes, but should not be performed if you have high blood pressure or eye problems. Some people may find the shoulder stand to be an easier position that conveys many of the same benefits.

Daily headstands, then, may be good for the circulation and general health, but it is important to recognise that hair loss may have many different causes.

Common causes of hair loss

The most common cause in men is male pattern baldness or androgenic alopecia, which manifests as the classic ‘bald spot’ on the top of the head, leaving hair still growing at the sides and back. This is a hereditary condition, caused by the action of male hormones on genetically programmed hair follicles. Within these follicles, testosterone is converted into the androgen dihydrotestosterone (DHT), which inhibits the growth of new hair cells and causes follicles to shrink with each growth cycle.

Other causes of hair loss may include telogen effluvium, a women’s hair loss condition often triggered by hormonal changes or sudden stressful events; alopecia areata, characterised by sudden patchy hair loss with various underlying causes; scalp problems; or medical issues such as diabetes, anaemia and thyroid problems.

The specialists at the Belgravia Centre are experienced in diagnosing and treating hair loss and scalp problems. Most hair loss conditions do not improve without treatment and are likely to get worse, so seeking timely professional support is advisable. Our comprehensive hair loss treatment is based around clinically proven primary medications, along with various hair growth boosters and close trichological monitoring. You can look at our ‘before and during treatment’ photo scans to see how we have helped to stabilise hair loss and promote regrowth for clients suffering from a range of hair loss conditions.


Circ - Belgravia Centre Hair Growth supplements boosters lasercombThe Belgravia Centre

The Belgravia Centre is the leader in hair loss treatment in the UK, with two clinics based in Central London. If you are worried about hair loss you can arrange a free consultation with a hair loss expert or complete our Online Consultation Form from anywhere in the UK or the rest of the world. View our Hair Loss Success Stories, which are the largest collection of such success stories in the world and demonstrate the levels of success that so many of Belgravia’s patients achieve. You can also phone 020 7730 6666 any time for our hair loss helpline or to arrange a free consultation.


Forensic scientists can find out where crime victims came from by analysing their hair, thanks to new research that identifies natural chemical imprints related to geographical location.

A new study in the Journal of Agriculture and Food Chemistry (Chesson et al, 2010) identifies how hydrogen and oxygen isotopes in water, canned drinks and beer vary from region to region, as manufacturers tend to use local water sources to produce them. The human body incorporates these hydrogen and oxygen atoms into proteins, including the protein in hair. Isotope patterns in hair can therefore serve as chemical “fingerprints” that reveal where a person has been.

This research may help criminal investigators identify the geographical travels of crime suspects, and has already been used to help identify a murder victim in a cold case from 1971, by focusing the geographical search area.

Hair is a remarkable structure, mainly composed of the protein keratin. The only portion that demonstrates biochemical activity is found in the follicle. The base of the root, called the bulb, contains cells that produce the hair shaft. Hair follows a specific growth cycle with three distinct phases that determine the length of the hair.

Problems can occur when male hormones called androgens affect hair follicles in men who are genetically predisposed to hair loss. Male pattern baldness affects only the area at the top of the head, for reasons which are not yet clear, leaving hair growing at the sides and back. Within the genetically programmed follicles, testosterone is converted to dihydrotestosterone (DHT), an androgen that inhibits the growth of new hair cells.

However, male hair loss can be stabilised, and new growth promoted, by treatment that combats this inhibiting effect of DHT. The Belgravia Centre’s comprehensive hair loss treatment courses are based around primary medications clinically proven to block DHT from reaching and destroying vulnerable hair follicles, and to stimulate the blood circulation that feeds the follicles and maintains their healthy condition. These are combined with trichological monitoring and various hair growth boosters to achieve the best possible results.

Belgravia’s senior trichologist Leonora Doclis explains that although hereditary hair loss may seem to inevitably lead to baldness, “If and when it does arise, there are ways to control the outcome by employing a personalised treatment programme that incorporates the most effective treatment for hair loss.”

If you have any concerns about hair loss or scalp problems, we recommend you call 020 7730 6666 to book a free consultation with one of our specialists, who can assess your condition and advise on the best treatment for your individual needs. Alternatively you can send us a message with any enquiry you might have, or complete the online diagnostic form for an individually designed treatment course, available worldwide. The earlier you address hair loss and other related problems, the more effectively and quickly your condition is likely to improve. You can view some of our success stories to see the impressive results we have achieved for so many people with our comprehensive treatment courses.

The health risks of smoking are well documented, but experts now hope they can encourage more people to quit by highlighting the link between smoking and baldness.

Smoking and Hair Loss - Can Smoking Cause Thinning Hair?A study into the impact of smoking upon male hair loss in a population survey of Taiwanese men was published in the Archives of Dermatology (Su, L.H. and Chen, T.H., 2007). It found that after controlling for age and family history, there was a statistically significant positive association between moderate or severe androgenic alopecia (male pattern baldness) and smoking 20 cigarettes or more per day. This supports previous research published in the British Medical Journal and other peer-reviewed sources.

The mechanisms by which smoking causes hair loss are multi-factorial. Cigarette smoking appears to damage the DNA of the hair follicle, and also affect the micro-circulation supplying blood to follicles. Without an adequate blood supply, the follicles will gradually shrink and die.

Smoking is of course a risk factor for accelerated biological aging and many chronic diseases; the difficulty is in isolating smoking-related outcomes from other lifestyle factors, since smokers may generally tend to be less health-conscious. Certainly, your overall health and fitness may impact on your hair’s health; however it is important to recognise that for the majority of men, hair loss is due to genetic rather than external influences.
Male hair loss is caused by the effect of male hormones (androgens) on genetically predisposed hair follicles, so if there is baldness in your family, it is likely to be hereditary. Within these follicles, testosterone is converted into the androgen DHT (dihydrotestosterone) by an enzyme called 5-alpha reductase.

How DHT Shrinks Hair Follicles

How DHT Shrinks Hair Follicles by Binding to Them

DHT inhibits the growth of new hair cells and causes follicles to shrink with each growth cycle. The hair gradually gets thinner and the follicles become less functional, until hair no longer grows on the area at the top of the head that is affected by DHT.

If you are experiencing thinning hair or the early signs of male pattern balding, it is advisable to seek professional help. The good news is that with appropriate treatment, hair loss is not inevitable. The Belgravia Centre’s hair loss treatment programmes are designed to work both by blocking DHT from reaching and destroying vulnerable hair follicles, and by stimulating the blood circulation to nurture the existing follicles and maintain them in good health.

Belgravia’s comprehensive treatment courses are based around clinically proven primary medications to stabilise hair loss and promote regrowth, along with various hair growth boosters. You can see some of our ‘before and during treatment photos to see how rapid and impressive our results can be when using these medically proven products. Of course, giving up smoking and making other positive lifestyle changes can only help your progress!

If you are concerned about thinning hair, a receding hairline or any other hair loss condition, we recommend arranging a free consultation with one of our specialists who can advise on the best treatment for your individual needs.


The Belgravia CentreThe Belgravia Centre

The Belgravia Centre is the leader in hair loss treatment in the UK, with two clinics based in Central London. If you are worried about hair loss you can arrange a free consultation with a hair loss expert or complete our Online Consultation Form from anywhere in the UK or the rest of the world. View our Hair Loss Success Stories, which are the largest collection of such success stories in the world and demonstrate the levels of success that so many of Belgravia’s patients achieve. You can also phone 020 7730 6666 any time for our hair loss helpline or to arrange a free consultation.


Iron deficiency has been associated with dull and thinning hair in women of childbearing age who deplete their iron stores each month through their periods. A review of the evidence in the Journal of the American Academy of Dermatology (Trost et al, 2006) suggests that treatment for hair loss may be enhanced if iron deficiency is addressed.

Women can ensure their iron intake is adequate by eating iron-rich foods such as red meat, seafood, pulses, dried fruit, fortified breakfast cereals and green vegetables. Vegetarians and endurance athletes are at greater risk of shortfall. Vitamin C helps with absorption, and many multivitamin and multimineral supplements will contain both at the recommended daily amount; or you can drink a glass of orange juice when you eat foods that contain iron.

However, in the absence of clinically diagnosed iron-deficiency anaemia, iron supplementation at high levels carries the risk of chronic disease, and should not be undertaken without medical supervision.

Female hair loss has many potential causes, ranging from genetic to hormonal or environmental, and may also be stress related, so if you are worried about thinning hair or your hair’s general condition it is advisable to seek proper advice. Many hair loss conditions will worsen if left untreated, so it is best not to delay in seeking professional help.

The specialists at the Belgravia Centre have a wealth of experience when it comes to diagnosing and treating a wide range of different hair loss conditions. You can see some of our ‘before and during treatment’ photos to see how effective our treatment can be at stabilising hair loss and promoting regrowth.

Our hair loss treatment programmes are based around clinically proven primary medications, along with various hair growth boosters, and close trichological monitoring. We have an in-house registered pharmacy, so we are able to provide a comprehensive service to meet all your needs.


The Belgravia CentreThe Belgravia Centre

The Belgravia Centre is the leader in hair loss treatment in the UK, with two clinics based in Central London. If you are worried about hair loss you can arrange a free consultation with a hair loss expert or complete our Online Consultation Form from anywhere in the UK or the rest of the world. View our Hair Loss Success Stories, which are the largest collection of such success stories in the world and demonstrate the levels of success that so many of Belgravia’s patients achieve. You can also phone 020 7730 6666 any time for our hair loss helpline or to arrange a free consultation.


-sharp comedian Chris Rock’s hilarious new movie ‘Good Hair’ has been making waves as it sets out to examine the prevalence of ‘relaxing’ or straightening hair treatments and weaves among African-American women. Rock, known as the stand-up who says the unsayable, poses some controversial questions about hairstyles, race and fashion.

While never straying far from his trademark politically incorrect, thought-provoking humour, Rock does raise some serious issues about black hair in this entertaining documentary, in which he interviews many prominent black men and women – and their hairdressers. It shows a more objective side to Rock’s comedy, which gained favour at the Sundance Film Festival, winning the movie the special Jury Prize.

Weaves are now more popular than braiding or chemical relaxants among black women, but the weight of long extensions can put stress on weak hair and cause it to break. It is better to let the hair recover between weaves rather than keep renewing them, although this idea may seem unacceptable to style-conscious women. Braiding in the weave is less damaging than gluing, but if the braiding is too tight it can lead to traction alopecia.

Traction alopecia is becoming increasing common among black women, causing hair loss, mainly around the hairline, as the hair follicles are damaged by constant tension and pulling. This causes hair production in the affected area to slow down and eventually stop altogether. The condition is often reversible if treated early enough, although if the damage is repeated over a long period and left untreated it can become permanent.

The trichologists at the Belgravia Centre are very experienced when it comes to assessing cases of traction alopecia and recommending suitable hair loss treatment, based around primary medications that are clinically proven to stabilise hair loss and promote regrowth, along with various hair growth boosters. Depending on the stage that the damage has reached, it is possible to prevent further hair loss and encourage hair to grow back, provided no further tension is applied to the roots by weaves or other grooming methods. If the hair has been under stress for a very extended period then treatment may be less successful.

We recommend arranging a free consultation with one of our specialists who can assess your individual hair condition and advise the best course of treatment. You can see some of our ‘before and during treatment’ pictures which demonstrate how effective proper treatment of traction alopecia can be, and show some of the results we have achieved for our clients with similar problems. Call 020 7730 6666 to book a free consultation, or send us a message with any enquiry you might have. Alternatively if you can’t get to the London centre, you can complete the online diagnostic form for advice on a home-use treatment course individually tailored to suit your needs.

26 Jun

Can Vitamin D Treat Alopecia?

June 26th, 2010 by

under Alopecia, Hair Loss | Comments Off on Can Vitamin D Treat Alopecia? | Ask A Question

A recent study in Dermatology Online Journal has looked at whether Vitamin D can be successfully used to treat the various types of alopecia. The report, titled: ‘Does D matter? The role of vitamin D in hair disorders and hair follicle cycling,’ appeared in the February 2010 edition, and set out to review the published evidence regarding the potential clinical use of vitamin D.

Vitamin D is a steroid hormone that is synthesised in the body under UV-B light, or acquired through the diet or supplements. Within the field of dermatology its effects have been well studied, and vitamin D analogues such as calcitriol are used clinically to treat psoriasis.

baldspotIt has been proposed that normal function of the vitamin D receptor (VDR) is essential for initiation of the first hair cycle after birth, and for maintenance of the hair follicle. Studies in mice and rats have also suggested that vitamin D3 may play a protective role in radiation-induced alopecia, possibly by up regulating VDR, and that vitamin D3 analogues stimulate hair growth in mice born with congenital alopecia due to a genetic defect.

However, studies on humans have been very limited. Topical calcitriol has been shown to protect against chemotherapy-induced alopecia, but only when certain chemotherapy agents were used. Other studies into the use of vitamin D3 analogues to treat hair loss due to scalp psoriasis have proved inconclusive. It has also been difficult to demonstrate a relationship between VDR gene polymorphisms and alopecia areata.

Unless human studies are able to replicate the results shown in animal studies, the role of vitamin D and the VDR in the human hair cycle will remain unclear. Further study is needed to develop and evaluate treatments that up regulate the expression of the VDR, and to establish whether optimal levels of vitamin D supplementation may prove beneficial to alopecia sufferers.

alopeciaareataAlopecia areata is a condition that manifests as sudden patchy hair loss, caused by hair follicles prematurely entering the resting phase of the hair cycle. Although it is generally regarded as an autoimmune disorder, it may be triggered by an external factor such as stress or injury. There may also be a genetic predisposition or hormonal element to the onset of hair loss due to this condition.

Treatment for alopecia areata can be very successful, depending on the severity of the condition and the stage it has reached, and the trichologists at the Belgravia Centre have a wealth of experience in addressing it. Patches of hair loss can be treated with Belgravia’s Minoxidil 12.5% + Azelaic Acid formulation, which we have found to be the most safe and effective treatment. The earlier the condition is tackled, the more promising results are likely to be, so it is important to seek help as soon as the problem is recognised. You can see the kind of results we have achieved in treating alopecia areata here.

Although some alopecia sufferers can experience spontaneous or seasonal hair regrowth, hair loss or scalp problems may not go away by themselves and may worsen if left untreated. Our advisors will be happy to discuss an individual hair loss treatment programme with you, based around primary medications that are clinically proven to stabilise hair loss and promote regrowth, along with various hair growth boosters. Call 020 7730 6666 to book a free consultation with one of our specialists, or send us a message with any enquiry you may have. Alternatively, if you can’t get to the London centre, complete the online diagnostic form for advice on a home-use treatment course that fits your needs, available worldwide.

Many people prefer to opt for alternative medicine, holistic remedies and more natural treatments for some conditions.

Occasionally hair experts at Belgravia are asked whether there is a more natural treatment for hair loss, such as regular scalp massage.

Here we explain why scalp massages may be beneficial for hair growth, but will not treat hair loss.

Scalp massage can increase blood flow to the hair follicles

Belgravia Centre Clinical TreatmentCertainly a scalp massage can help to increase blood circulation to the hair follicles, which will nourish the hair follicles and can strengthen the hair roots. This is why Belgravia’s clinical treatment sessions include scalp massage. In addition, any type of massage is great for relaxation and de-stressing, which can also be a contributing factor with hair loss.

Although good blood circulation is an important component for healthy hair, there is no scientific indication that scalp massage can help hair grow. According to Belgravia’s senior hair loss specialist, Leonora Doclis: “Scalp massage enhances general blood circulation and relieves scalp tension. However, massage alone has neither effect on hair growth nor helps to stabilise hair loss.”

While it is a commonly held belief that improved blood circulation from regular scalp massage will help to stop hair loss there is no evidence to support this.

Furthermore, if you are suffering from Male Pattern Baldness or Female Pattern Hair Loss, helping the testosterone-byproduct – DHT – which causes the symptomatic thinning hair, to circulate may, in theory, increase hair loss.

Effective hair loss treatments

There are only two clinically-proven treatments for hair loss. First there is Minoxidil which is used topically on both men and womenPropecia – finasteride 1mg – is the second hair loss treatment, which is just for men and is taken as an oral tablet.

These are the only hair loss treatments that are currently licensed by the UK’s Medicines and Healthcare Products Regulatory Agency (MHRA) and approved by the American Food and Drug Administration (FDA). We find that when used alongside the appropriate hair growth supporting products, these two treatments – in tandem, or individually – can provide a safe and highly effective solution for hair loss.

scalp massage massaging therapy hair growth circulation blood flowAs Minoxidil  is used as a topical solution some clients wonder whether massaging the scalp with this product will make it more effective. Doclis warns that whilst “massaging these products into the scalp may aid absorption, it does not boost the effectiveness of the products.  However, some of our clients complain that their scalp is sore or it feels tight.  This is where a scalp massage may help.”

While scalp massage isn’t a solution for hair loss, regular gentle massaging of the scalp can help to reduce tension. For clients that are experiencing a dry itchy scalp gentle massaging with a bit of warm oil can help to relieve dryness and increase suppleness.

How to do a traditional scalp massage

Slightly warm a small amount of oil.  Start along the hairline with your fingers spread out along the crown.  Apply a small amount of pressure and move your fingers in a small circular motion. Slowly massage over the head and down towards the neckline. 

Next, complete the same circular motion on each side of the head by massaging above the temple, behind the ears and down to the neck. 

Once you have covered the whole head you can repeat the process with slightly more pressure. 

For extra conditioning you can leave the massage oil in the hair for up to 30 minutes before shampooing out.   If you have any cuts, swelling or irritation on the scalp you should forgo the scalp massage until it has healed.


Circ - Belgravia Centre Hair Loss Clinics LondonThe Belgravia Centre

The Belgravia Centre is an organisation specialising in hair growth and hair loss prevention with two clinics and in-house pharmacies in Central London, UK. If you are worried about hair loss you can arrange a free consultation with a hair loss expert or complete our Online Consultation Form from anywhere in the world. View our Hair Loss Success Stories, which includes the world’s largest gallery of hair growth comparison photos and demonstrates the levels of success that so many of Belgravia’s patients achieve. You can also phone 020 7730 6666 any time to arrange a free consultation.

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