Hair Services

Non-Surgical Hair Replacement

Available Options and Non-Surgical Products for Hair Restoration

The Best Non-Surgical Hair Restoration Treatments

There are four commonly used non-surgical or “medical” hair treatments you can use to restore your hair. Non-surgical hair restoration is typically better suited for clients who have just started to experience hair thinning. When your hair starts to thin, one or all of these hair replacement products may work to stimulate follicles that are diminished in size. The hope is that these smaller, weaker follicles will strengthen to provide better-quality hairs with longer growth cycles. This could delay the way your hair goes from thinning to balding.
The following is a list of products that stimulate hair growth. We believe these are the best non-surgical hair restoration options. To determine if you are a good candidate for this type of hair loss treatment, contact us to request a consultation. We'll help you determine the best option for your lifestyle, hair goals and budget.


If you're experiencing thinning hair, exploring medical options for stimulating regrowth is crucial. Among the available methods, the topical application of hair-promoting agents stands out as the safest and most effective treatment.
For over 35 years, topical Minoxidil, also known as Rogaine®, has been FDA-certified and proven to stimulate scalp hair growth. Dermatologists continually try to improve upon the original minoxidil formulation by incorporating additional ingredients to enhance its effectiveness.
Drawing on his extensive experience and the latest advancements in hair growth, Dr. Feinberg has pioneered HAIRMDL®, a revolutionary hair enhancement solution. By uniquely blending three potent ingredients, HAIRMDL® represents decades of research and innovation, setting a new standard in hair regrowth products.
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Finasteride (Propecia®)

Finasteride is taken orally and is best used only by men. The pharmaceutical company Merck first marketed finasteride (as Propecia®). Their initial testing demonstrated no usefulness for women. It is an anti-androgen that slows the production of DHT (dihydro-testosterone), the “bad” male hormone that facilitates genetic baldness and increases prostate growth as men age. Like minoxidil, finasteride may keep follicles functioning for longer time periods with stronger hairs.
As with minoxidil, finasteride works better on individuals who still have active hair follicles, but are thinning, especially in the crown area. Because you will probably taking finasteride for many years, a consultation with a physician specializing in hair loss is most helpful in evaluating whether or not you may benefit from taking this medication.
The cost of finasteride, 1 mg., varies from about $0.20 per tablet for the generic product to around $2.50 for the brand name product. Since the generic version is ok, you might do best by shopping online for the best price.

PRP (Platelet Rich Plasma)

PRP stands for Platelet Rich Plasma. The platelets are the tiny chips present in blood that mechanically help blood to clot. They contain growth factors that are believed to enhance healing and stimulate new tissue growth. To obtain these platelets, your own blood is withdrawn, spun down in a centrifuge, and the platelets, now in a concentrated band, are removed and injected back into the area that requires treatment.
PRP is FDA approved only for orthopedic injuries. It has been used a lot for ballplayers who have damaged various joints. After one or multiple injections, there is improvement in many cases.
Over the past few years, PRP injections have been used to stimulate hair growth in a thinning scalp. There have been many enthusiastic reports about the efficacy of these treatments as a medical hair restoration procedure. Some studies have shown a significant increase in hair density and quality. It’s important to realize that PRP will not work if there are no follicles present in the scalp. The proper candidate is someone who is experiencing THINNING because, while follicles are present, they have become smaller, producing smaller, finer scalp hairs. I tell my patients that there can be no absolute guarantees that the treatments will succeed, nor can improvement be expected to last forever.
I usually treat my patients with 3 monthly sessions, followed by one every 4 to 6 months. Treatments should be continuous, about 2 to 3 times a year for as long as they are effective. While some hair transplant physicians use PRP to enhance post-operative growth, there has been no hard evidence that this works.

Laser Therapy for Hair Loss

Laser light in low, safe energy levels, emitted in a narrow wavelength is thought to stimulate hair follicle cells, allowing them to function better over a longer time period.
Like other medical hair therapies, nothing will work if you’re trying to stimulate follicles that aren’t there. You should first consult with a physician hair specialist to properly evaluate your chances of improving your hair density with a laser or any other form of medical therapy.