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…

Practice Management: Add travel medicine to your practice

Travel can be rewarding in more ways than one

Travel medicine is not formally recognized as a specialty in Canada. Travel medicine consultations aren’t included on provincial lists of reimbursed services. Does that mean travel medicine doesn’t deserve your attention? Far from it.

Because travel medicine consults are uninsured, you can charge patients directly and name your price. Administering all the various vaccines can bring in a fair-sized chunk of additional revenue, too.

Because it’s not a specialty, says Dr. Jay Keystone, a longtime travel medicine expert and professor at the University Toronto, “any practitioner can call him or herself a travel medicine practitioner without any training or certification whatsoever.” (There’s one exception: your clinic must get a special Health Canada licence to give the yellow fever vaccine.) So there are no major bureaucratic hurdles to jump over to get into travel medicine.

And — best of all — according to GP/FP travel medicine practitioners, travel medicine can be an enjoyable and satisfying aspect of your practice.

Click to read the rest of this article on the Parkhurst Exchange website.

Image: Shutterstock

5 comments:

said...

RE: Travel medicine

Hear! Hear!

...especially if you do it free of charge.....

Why fill your pocketbook ... when you can fill your soul?

said...

Another benefit to giving travel-med consults in a family medicine context is the fact that many travelling patients are likely not getting travel medicine advice at all right now. That's in large part because it's a hassle for patients to be forced to visit a new clinic and a new physician just for a couple of shots and some simple health-maintenance advice. It's perplexing why more family doctors don't offer travel medicine consults -- for the money, yes, but also as a common-sense service to their patients.

said...

Travel is medicine for many people ,it creates an energy in our heart and body and makes our feeling pleasent and we feel better than ever.
Thanks

Cape Town Accommodation says:
“Interesting post, we shall be following your blog more closely in future! Best Wishes from Cape Town ”

said...

Hi - I used a service when I visited in 2009; however, my driver started his own business and from friend's I've sent his info to, they found him slightly more competitive on price. I thought he was absolutely wonderful. I still keep in touch w/ him threw the following email.

info@oasistravelindia.com

Safe travels!

Wheelchair Ramp Engineer said...

I think your story will be useful