What is scalp

Micropigmentation?

Scalp Micropigmentation Is Not a Regular Tattoo.

Contrary to popular belief, the Scalp Micropigmentation procedure differs greatly from getting a tattoo. During the procedure, natural pigments are applied to an area of the scalp at the epidermal level, which replicates the natural appearance of hair follicles.

SMP is different from body tattooing due to the difference in the anatomy of the scalp skin compared to the rest of the body. Scalp micropigmentation does not penetrate your skin as deeply as traditional tattooing.

Unlike tattoo ink, smp pigment has a different composition and is achromatic – without red, blue or yellow hues. The procedure, if done correctly, will retain its color for years. The color will remain the same.

The process

How It Works

Consultation

Your personal artist meets with you, at your scheduled time, at our office. We consider your time as a priority. Our treatment will reflect your personal style.

Style

You and your artist select a perfect style that suits your head. We select the design and treatment based on your opinion.

Treatment

We start the treatment with lots of care and precautions are long lasting. Scalp allure treatments last longer than as expected.

Transformations

When the treatment is completed our artist will consult with final aftercare measures. The final result of your treatment will be as expected.

our

Services

There was no viable and permanent solution for hair loss before the advent of this highly effective technique. But scalp micropigmentation is a one-of-its-kind solution that is guaranteed to work. It has shown positive results for both men and women that were suffering from extensive hair loss.

Scalp Micropigmentation Advantages As The

Most Effective Non-Surgical Hair Loss Solution:

1. Natural looking

2. Non-surgical

3. Fast healing

4. No side-effects

5. Cost-effective

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Previous Work

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Hair Growth

Cycle

The hair follicle is a tunnel-like segment of the epidermis that extends down into the dermis. Most people will notice that the density of scalp hair is reduced as they grow from childhood to adulthood. The reason: Our scalps expand as we grow. Hair on the scalp grows about .3 to .4 mm/day or about 6 inches per year. Human hair growth and shedding is random. A random number, at any given time, of hairs will be in one of three stages of growth and shedding: anagen, catagen, and telogen.

THE ANAGEN PHASE

THE ANAGEN PHASE

The Anagen phase is the period of growth. The cells in the hair bulb divide rapidly creating new hair growth. Hair actively grows from the roots for an average of 2-6 years before hair follicles becomes dormant.

The length of this phase is dependent on maximum hair length, which varies between people due to genetics, age, health and many more factors.

THE CATAGEN PHASE

The second phase of hair growth cycle is Catagen. This period is short, lasting only 2-3
weeks on average. In this transitional phase, hair stops growing and detaches itself from
the blood supply and is then named a club hair.

THE TELOGEN PHASE

Finally, hair enters it’s third and final stage called the Telogen phase. This phase begins with a resting period, where club hairs rest in the root while new hair begins to grow beneath it. This phase lasts for around 3 months. After this time, the resting club hairs will fall out to allow the new hair to come through the hair follicle. This is nothing to be concerned about and is a natural process that should go completely unnoticed. Each follicle is independent and goes through the growth cycle at different times so you don’t lose patches of hair all at once and only shed 50-100 hairs each day. Meanwhile, the other 80-90% of your hair will be in the Anagen phase. For optimum hair growth, hair needs to stay in the Anagen phase for a long as possible. This can be supported by a healthy diet and lifestyle, using products that care for your hair and avoiding unnecessary damage that may contribute to your hair growth cycle being disrupted. If Anagen phase is been disrupted, person starts experiencing Hair Loss.

types of

Hair Loss

Every strand of hair has a life cycle and eventually falls out. It is normal to lose about 100 hairs a day. But lost hair is usually replaced by new hair. Abnormal Hair loss is also called “Alopecia”. The word “alopecia” is the medical term for hair loss. Alopecia does not refer to one specific hair loss disease — any form of hair loss is an alopecia. Hair loss can be divided into many types.

1. Androgenic Alopecia

It is a hereditary condition which is passed from generation to generation through genes. It affects men more than women. When it occurs in males, it is called “Male pattern hair loss”. When it occurs in females it is called “Female pattern hair loss”.

2. Male Pattern Hair Loss

The men suffering from androgenic alopecia start losing their hair in their teens or around 20 years of age. The hairline will be receding. Hair will start disappearing from the front of the scalp (2 temples) and crown of the head (vertex). Mainly genetics and the male hormone testosterone play a role in Male pattern baldness.

The severity of hair loss can be divided into 7 stages,

According to the Norwood Scale

The stages represent the pattern and severity of balding

Stage 1
Hair loss is not significant. The recession of hairline is not visibly noted.

Stage 2
Hair loss at the front and towards the back of the head. A slightly receding hairline. This represents a mature hairline.

Stage 3
The hairline is now receding towards the back of the head and is in a form identifiable to observers. A circle may also develop at the back of the head. The temples will look like M / V or U pattern. The area of recession can be having a few thin hair strands or completely a bald patch.

Stage 3 Vertex
There is significant balding at the crown of the head (vertex). The hairline over temples has a slight recession only. (As in stage 2)

Stage 4
The forehead area becomes balder and the circle larger. Hairline recession over the temples is significant. There is a band of the scalp with normal hair in between the areas of balding.

Stage 5
The areas of pronounced hair loss are now only separated by a narrow border. The balding is more prominent at the temples and crown. The hair in the band is significantly scantier.

Stage 5A
The hairline and crown areas are separated by extremely sparse hairs.

Stage 6
The band separating the 2 areas of hair loss is sparse and scanty. So the 2 areas of balding that are crown and temples are joined.

Stage 7
This is the most severe stage. There is a band of hair in the scalp which has sparse hair which goes around the sides of the scalp (Tibot).

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