» » Very nice to hear that someone is trying a different routine and I wish
» » you all the luck! Something we have not been expermenting on is the
» » of the wound, it might be that some serious wounding need to take place
» » kickstart the process. So if you can stand the pain you might want to
» » consider doing “blood-deep” abrasion. But I understand if you will pass
» » that
» If you’re going blood-deep, might as well add ACELL to the wound. Can’t
» think of anything bad coming out of it.
Thanks for the positive feedback, but right now I don’t think this stuff should be in the cards.
Blood-deep wound = scabbing and scar tissue.
The bedrock concept of dermabrasion/chemical peels is to get to the ragged edge of hitting blood, but NOT crossing that barrier. Draw blood, and the tissue heals differently and the scarring starts. Draw blood, and the skin no longer heals back to a better condition that it started in.
As for drawing blood & slapping Acell on the wound?
Not a bad idea to try at some point, but not this time. It would be one more unknown variable into the mix to muck up the answer about whether Folica’s basic EGF-R science really works or not. Until it’s settled with a firm “yes” on a live human, that question is the only one worth testing IMO.
Folica clearly thinks dermabrasion alone will do it. And anything more than that is probably not marketable anyway; scalping people is a tough sell even for good hair back.
So dermabrasion it is, this time.
If my experiment fails w/o any suspicions of fake pills, then I have to doubt the whole Folica project will work. The only variable that would be remaining is the concern that something unforeseen is different between performing the method on moused skin grafts versus live humans. The mice’s immunosuppression, etc.