How lavender hair transplants can save lives
Lava, which is native to tropical Asia, is also a widely used ingredient in lavender products such as shampoo and conditioner.
In recent years, it has been linked to health risks such as cancer and asthma, and was banned from the United States in 2007 for safety concerns.
But a growing number of scientists have linked the growth of bacteria in the scalp to the health problems caused by lava and believe that this growth could be linked to lice.
It is unclear how lice can grow in hair transplanted to the scalp.
While the bacteria can multiply in the transplanted hair, they can also be transmitted to a donor’s scalp and potentially spread to the recipient’s scalp, potentially causing permanent hair loss.
Researchers at New York University have developed a new procedure to allow hair transplant patients to get rid of the lice in their transplanted scalp.
The research is a collaboration between NYU and the University of California, San Francisco.
The study involved six patients with lice problems, two of whom were undergoing scalp transplant surgery.
While the research involved transplanting their scalp, the team did not create a new type of hair transplant that can be used in people.
Rather, the researchers took advantage of existing techniques to take the lint from their scalp and add it to the transplant process.
“The new technology was designed to minimize the lincosaccharide [a sugar found in lavenders] in the transplant, and to produce a hair transplant in the patient,” the researchers wrote in their study.
In order to make the new hair transplant more effective, the scientists needed to be able to use the transplant to regenerate hair that was already existing on the donor’s skin.
If the new procedure can be applied to transplant patients, the authors said, it could make it easier for patients to avoid transplant surgery altogether.
They wrote:We have been studying hair transplantation since at least the early 1990s, when we developed the first hair transplant technique.
The most important factor in hair transplant is to find the right donor.
The donor has to be a patient with an infectious disease, such as lice, and also have a severe hair loss disorder, such a laceration, as with a hair loss surgery.
Lice do not exist in this patient, so we did not need a lincolare solution.
We used a biocompatible, biofilm-based polymer that was able to dissolve the hair follicles in a gel, so that the patient would be able control the amount of hair follicle cells in the graft.
The new technique allowed us to generate a gel-based hair transplant from the donor scalp that could regenerate hair follicular cells and remove lincocytosis from the graft, as we would have done for any other transplant.
This was the first successful hair transplant using the new technology and it was applied in a controlled clinical trial.
The results of the clinical trial showed that transplant patients were significantly less likely to develop lincoccytosis and less likely than controls to develop hair loss after surgery.
In addition, transplant patients experienced significant improvement in their hair quality and color over the two months following surgery, which was important because it showed that the hair transplant procedure did not lead to an irreversible loss of hair.
With this new technique, transplant recipients were able to regenerate the hair of their scalp for up to a year, without damaging the original scalp.
It was also able to heal the scalp, eliminating the risk of infection that would otherwise occur during the grafting process.