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Propecia Generic For Male Pattern Baldness

The drug propecia generic was originally intended for treating prostate enlargement or benign prostatic hyperplasia. When its branded name Proscar was released in the market, it was noticed that men who were suffering from androgenic alopecia were also being treated by the drug.  It was then that the manufacturer took notice and created some clinical studies and found out that Proscar, which came at 5mg, which at lowered dosage, particularly 1mg, could help fight androgenic alopecia.  Several years later, the brand Propecia, an offshoot of the drug Proscar was approved by the Food and Drug Administration as a treatment for androgenic alopecia.

Who is propecia generic intended for?

Propecia generic is meant for men suffering from male pattern baldness and want to stop the progression of their hair loss.  Signs of male pattern baldness would be the thinning of hair on the front, the receding of hairline on the temples, and the formation of a bald spot on the crown.  In due time, this type of baldness will let you end up bald from top to front with a rim of hair at the sides and back.  propecia generic is effective against this type of hair loss because it is able to treat it at the root of the cause – the formation of the hormone dihydrotestosterone (DHT).  Basically, this hair loss treatment prevents your hair loss from getting any worse.  If your hair loss is due to androgenic alopecia, then this is the medication for you.  Consult your doctor to know what type of hair loss you are having. Read more…

When partnerships go sour

Can group-practice civil wars be prevented?

Start with one small disagreement, add a dash of intransigence, a personality clash or two, mix well and voilà! You’ve got a medical practice civil war on your hands.

Take this true story, for example. A few years back, three specialists in western Canada — two newly certificated and one established physician — decided to create a small group practice together. When the question of how to split office expenses came up, they just figured it would be fair to each pay a third. What they didn’t account for, however, was the fact that the established physician already had a huge patient roster. It soon became apparent that the veteran MD’s work alone was consuming more than 50% of the group practice’s office and staffing resources. Suddenly, that cost-sharing structure didn’t seem so fair. “The new doctors realized they were getting hosed,” says Rick Jamison, the national director of Practice Solutions Consulting, who dealt with this incident. But the veteran refused to renegotiate their deal. The practice fell apart after only a year. “There’s still some animosity against the established physician five or six years later,” says Mr. Jamison.

Many doctors’ partnerships function perfectly amicably. Some, however, do not.

Read the rest of this article, from the January issue of Parkhurst Exchange, on the magazine's website.

Photo: Shutterstock

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1 comments:

  1. sharon18 January, 2010 10:22 AM

    RE: the statement

    'Just like in medicine, prophylaxis is preferable to treatment.'

    really?.......where does this fit in the "harm reduction" ethic?

    A different mindset for strategic planning is needed.

    It requires prevention AND treatment.

    A.What to do?

    'simultaneously .......... enact practices that increase:

    + product/ service quality and
    +customer satisfaction;
    +employee satisfaction and loyalty;
    +and productivity. '

    Richard E. Kopelman (Baruch) and David J. Prottas (Adelphi) .
    "The Cube One Framework: An Examination of Validity Evidence,".2004

    B. what to do?

    Hire someone to teach you about these things.... if they are not included in your learning history...

    Delete