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The injection of autologous platelet rich plasma (PRP) is a relatively novel therapy, generating interest across a wide variety of medical specialties, such as orthopedics, dentistry, ophthalmology, and dermatology. Several recently published studies have demonstrated efficacy in treating androgenetic alopecia (aka male or female patterned hair loss), but each varies in the treatment protocol, and there is no evidence-based data to date guiding the dosing parameters of and intervals between injection sessions. We propose a single-center, single-blinded randomized pilot trial to investigate the most beneficial number and frequency ('schedule') of necessary PRP injections in men and women with androgenetic alopecia.
This study will evaluate the skin pharmacokinetics and tolerability of bimatoprost Formulation A and Formulation B following 14 days of once daily topical administration in male participants with androgenetic alopecia (AGA).
This study evaluates the potential for induction of photosensitization by P-3074 0.25% finasteride cutaneous solution compared to that of placebo vehicle cutaneous solution and a negative control (0.9% sodium chloride, NaCl)
Androgenetic alopecia (AGA) is the most common form of hair loss and affects 50% and 23% of Caucasian men and women, respectively, over the age of 50. The percentage of men and women affected over the age of 70 increases to 80% and 60% of Caucasian men and women, respectively. Although alopecia is considered a minor dermatologic condition, it is seen as a serious condition with major life consequences by those with alopecia and has been associated with increased incidence of myocardial infarction, hypertension and hypercholesterolaemia. Androgenetic alopecia is associated with feelings of anxiety, depression and various personality disorders among men and women due to physical appearance. Depression, anxiety, aggressiveness, impaired quality of life and social inadequacy have been documented. The presence of alopecia in women is particularly stressful. ADSCs (Adipose Derived Stromal Cells), also called Stromal Vascular Fraction (SVF) cells, include regenerative cell populations derived from adipose tissue and thus are potentially important to multiple disease processes and therapeutic applications for the repair and regeneration of acute and chronically damaged tissues. It has been postulated that SVF cells may promote hair regeneration by increasing the hair-inducing ability of dermal papillae (DP) cells. The general objective of this study is to conduct a safety and feasibility study of a single injection of autologous adipose-derived SVF cells for the treatment of alopecia.
The general objective of this study is to conduct a safety and feasibility study of a single injection of autologous adipose-derived SVF for the treatment of alopecia.
Platelet rich plasma (PRP) therapy is a novel therapeutic modality that has seen broad applications for a number of medical indications including those in orthopedics, dentistry, and dermatology. In dermatology, its uses have included treatment of chronic wounds and facial rejuvenation. More recently, anecdotal reports have suggested some efficacy in the treatment of hair loss, but to the best of our knowledge, there has been only one published case series documenting its use for this indication.
This study will investigate whether subjects who suffer from hair loss have increased levels of PAI-1 compared to age-matched control subjects. The level of PAI-1 expression will be determined in subjects without hair loss and in subjects with non-scarring hair loss, including androgenetic alopecia, telogen effluvium and alopecia areata.
This is a prospective, randomized double-blind, multi-center study to evaluate the efficacy of low level laser therapy over-the-counter at home device Theradome LH80 PRO, compared to SHAM for promoting hair growth in males diagnosed with androgenetic alopecia, and a usability study to assess subject ability to self-assess hair loss and understanding use of the device.
This study will assess the safety, tolerability, and efficacy of SM04554 at concentrations of 0.15% and 0.25%. Improved knowledge of the changes in hair counts and immunohistochemical analysis associated with androgenetic alopecia (AGA) before and after treatment with SM04554 and compared to placebo may lead to a greater understanding of the underlying mechanisms of action of SM04554.
5% topical minoxidil is the maximum dosage approved by the US FDA for the treatment of female pattern hair loss. While topical minoxidil exhibits a good safety profile, the efficacy in the overall population is relatively low i.e., 30-40% re-grow hair. The primary purpose of this study is to assess if a higher dosage of topical minoxidil dosage (15%) will increase the number of responders among female subjects that have been identified through IVD testing as non-responders to 5% topical minoxidil.