The Ultimate Hair Removal Guide

Need No Hair

Need No Hair is a comprehensive guide to getting rid of unwanted body hair. One of the important aspects to getting rid of unwanted body hair for good lies in identifying certain key ingredients and blending them together in such a way as to create a Natural, Safe And Effective Remedy. The results are rooted in scientific principles and these are explained in the guide. Need No Hair shows you how to remove body hair safely but equally as important it shows you how to ensure that the problem will stay away for good. Forget corrosive and potentially harmful bleaches and other nasty chemical concoctions. Need No Hair shows you the best way of getting rid of body hair without having to deal with all that stuff. It shows you how to produce your own easy, totally natural and totally effective way of getting rid of unwanted body hair.

Need No Hair Summary


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Contents: Ebook
Price: $47.00

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Highly Recommended

This is one of the best e-books I have read on this field. The writing style was simple and engaging. Content included was worth reading spending my precious time.

When compared to other ebooks and paper publications I have read, I consider this to be the bible for this topic. Get this and you will never regret the decision.

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Laser Hair Removal

When Q-switched ruby lasers were employed in large numbers in cutaneous laser surgery another serendipitous enlightenment occurred. The immensely powerful though short bursts of energy generated to fragment tattoo particles were noted not only to vaporize darkly pigmented hairs but also to bleach them below their follicular exit and even to inhibit their reappearance. Studies by Dover et al. (271) in 1989 had shown selective pigment cell damage in follicles from this laser, which caused the leukotrichia. It seemed that laser energy had reached a portion of the pigmented hair bulb and disrupted it enough so that it might act also as a depilatory, or better still, a nonscarring permanent or epilatory instrument. The financial appeal of entering the 6 billion dollar-a-year industry of cosmetic hair removal was too enticing for laser manufacturers to avoid. Truly medical applications such as treating disfiguring hirsutism in women or pseudofolliculitis barbae in men (and rarely women)...

Basal cell carcinoma

Surgical Excision with a 0.5 cm margin of surrounding normal skin for discrete nodular or cystic nodules in patients under 60 years Mohs' micrographic surgery, which includes careful review of tissue excised under frozen section, is the treatment of choice for large tumours (1 cm diameter) and lesions near the eyes, nose and ears. Excision and skin flap coverage may be necessary. Radiotherapy Useful in basal cell carcinomas involving structures that are difficult to surgically reconstruct (e.g. eyelids, tearducts). Repeated treatments may be necessary as there is risk of side-effects such as radiation dermatitis, ulceration, depilation.

Return Of The Scientific Methodthe Charge For The Future

Brauner (205,207) in 1990 showed that equivalently dosed copper vapor laser was more effective than continuous wave dye laser or argon laser on side-by-side test areas of port-wine stain after one treatment. In 1993 Waner et al. (208) compared two yellow lasers, the copper vapor and pulsed dye, for facial telangiectases. Upon side-by-side comparison the former laser healed more quickly and was more cosmetically acceptable to the patients but both gave equivalent clinical improvement. In 1995 Dover et al. (186) compared port-wine stains treated with hexascan-assisted continuous dye laser with those treated with matched side-by-side pulsed dye laser and found both lasers effective, with the pulsed dye more so. A minimal and equivalent side effect profile for both sites was shown. Waldorf et al. (197) compared dynamically cooled sites with uncooled sites on pulsed dye laser-treated paired sites in port-wine stains, illustrating the epidermal sparing and pain relief effects of this...

Chilling And Wrinkles

Laser technologies seem to have a knack for recapitulating. Just as the ruby laser reappeared in the late 1980s after a 20-year hiatus, so renewed interest in green lasers for vascular lesions and a renewed understanding of the importance of chilling reappeared in the mid- to late 1990s, particularly by Wellman Lab (199,200) and Beckman Lab. Part of the interest in chilling was fostered by the large amounts of energy required to destroy or alter hair follicles and the need to protect the epidermis even better than theoretical thermokinetics alone. In 1994 Nelson's group (193) at the Beckman Institute began a series of theoretical (194) and clinical (193,195-198,409) studies and first described the use of a spray cooling device using 20-80 ms bursts of a cryogen to cool and protect the epidermis during port-wine stain therapy. They saw no blistering appear after even 20-36 J cm2 with cooling spray but both blistering and necrosis without it. With this apparatus they could not only...

BDD and other body image pathologies

BDD presents as a preoccupation with an imagined defect in appearance or if a slight anomaly is present, the individual's concern is excessive (American Psychiatric Association, 1994). BDD is also referred to as dysmorphophobia and 'dermatological non-disease' (Cotterill, 1981) in the dermatological literature. In one study 8.8 of patients with mild acne had BDD (Uzun et al., 2003). The complaints in BDD commonly involve imagined or slight flaws of the face or head such as thinning hair, acne, wrinkles, scars, vascular markings, paleness or redness of the complexion, swelling, facial disproportion or asymmetry, or excessive facial hair. The most common areas of concern involve the skin and hair. Some associated features of BDD include repetitive behaviours such as excessive grooming behaviour. This may manifest as excessive hair combing, hair removal, hair picking or picking of the skin, or ritualised make-up application. The main purpose of the repetitive behaviour is to improve or...

Puberty and Its Disorders

Normal puberty is a progression of events in both girls and boys that is generally complete in 3-4 years. In females, thelarche (breast buds) is usually the first sign of estrogen production and occurs at an average age of 10.5 years, while pubarche (pubic hair growth) generally occurs about 6 months later. In 10-20 of girls, pubarche is the first event. These are estimates thelarche varies slightly among different racial groups (white 10.4 years black 9.5 years Mexican American 9.8 years). Tanner Stages are used to classify the stages of puberty in both boys and girls (Table 2.1). Tanner Stage 1 is prepubertal, while Stage 5 is the fully mature adult status. Peak growth rate for girls generally is seen at Tanner Stage 3 breast development.

Females Males

Syndrome Albright

Adult pubic hair For children who develop breasts and have pubic hair suggesting precocious puberty, the history and physical examination including height, weight, Tanner staging, signs of virilization and estrogenization, thyroid exam, and a thorough neurological exam should be performed. A bone age will demonstrate accelerated growth compared to chronological age (for example, if the bone age for a 5-year old is 8 years). A CT or MRI is usually necessary to exclude a CNS tumor in patients with central or peripheral precocious puberty. In particular, patients with precocious puberty who have a rapid course of progression or who have CNS signs should have an MRI of the brain to exclude a tumor. A GnRH stimulation test is useful to determine if CPP or PPP is present. A LH response greater than FSH response indicates a central cause, while a primarily FSH response suggests a peripheral, or GnRH-independent cause. Since native GnRH is not available for these tests, a GnRH-agonist such as...