As with nearly all medical problems, especially those that have to do with physical appearance, hair loss is caused by a hormonal imbalance triggered by your Genetic code or DNA.
Dr. Diennet, being a specialist in hormonal imbalances, has cultivated a special and very precise formula. He has tested this formula for 35 years and after 233 tests has come across the perfect mixture of ingredients to make up this miracle cure for baldness.
This Hair Loss treatment WILL make you grow new hairs in the place of those that have long been lost. No matter how far along you are in your hair-loss, you WILL receive results and it is possible for you to completely grow back ALL of your hair with prolonged treatment.
How it works
A major cause of Hair Loss in both Men and Women is Dihydrotestosterone(DHT) which is an androgen, synthesized primarily in the prostate gland, testes, hair follicles and adrenal glandsby the enzyme 5a-reductaseby means of reducing the 4,5 double-bond of thehormonetestosterone. HG234 blocks DHT Hair Loss via the Hypothalamic- pituitary-adrenal axis (HPA or HTPA axis) specifically by affecting Corticotropin-releasing hormones (CRH) with ingredients such ashomeopathic replacement therapy total Hypothalamus powder producing Astressin-B and Corticoliberin. Corticotropin-releasing hormone(CRH) a neuropeptide elaborated mainly by the median eminence of the hypothalamus, that stimulates the secretion of corticotropin. In 2011, UCLA conducted research that showed that treatment with Astressin-B (produced by the Hypothalamus) caused the sudden growth of hair in mice bred for a propensity for stress. "Our findings show that a short-duration treatment with this compound causes an astounding long-term hair regrowth in chronically stressed mutant mice," said UCLAs Million Mulugeta, an adjunct professor of medicine in the division of digestive diseases. "This could open new venues to treat hair loss in humans through the modulation of the stress hormone receptors, particularly hair loss related to chronic stress and aging.” The researchers, from UCLA and The Salk Institute, were originally studying brain-gut interactions using mice that were genetically altered to overproduce a stress hormone called corticotrophin-releasing factor (CRF). As these mice age, they lose hair and eventually become bald on their backs, making them visually distinct from their unaltered counterparts. The Astressin-B peptide was supposed to block the action of CRF. The researchers injected the Astressin-B into the bald mice to observe how its CRF-blocking ability affected gastrointestinal tract function. The initial single injection had no effect, so the team continued the injections over five days to give the peptide a better chance of blocking the CRF receptors. Three months later, the investigators returned to the mice to conduct further gastrointestinal studies and found they couldnt distinguish them from their unaltered brethren. They had regrown hair on their previously bald backs.”