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NEW SHAMPOO RAISING HAIRS
KRQE Health - Albuquerque, NM - May 2003

Now researchers are "claiming" a breakthrough in helping cancer patients. It may offer new hope to men and women who are losing their patience and their hair.

Hair can be an obsession, but for the 46-million American men and 20 million American women with thinning hair, it can be a devastating blow to self-esteem.

Now there's a new treatment which treats as baldness like an immune suppression disorder. They tested an immune-boosting shampoo.

"Dermatologists took the two groups of patients, 30 in each group. One group was given a placebo and the other group was given the ingredients in Thymuskin. Those patients receiving Thymuskin in the extract grew hair in an exceedingly large quantity within a period of three months," said Dr. Morton Walker, a dermatologist

Thymuskin is a hormone produced by the thymus gland. In the Thymuskin shampoo, it comes from calves. The first tests were done with cancer patients who frequently lose their hair after chemotherapy treatments.

"The results were most dramatic for women, with a 99.5% success rate. For women, baldness doesn't have to exist anymore. For men, Thymuskin has about a 67% success rate," said Dr. Morton Walker.


BALDNESS SHAMPOO
Story Broadcast on ABC 7 News- Los Angeles, CA

Bald may be beautiful, but don't tell that to the thousands of American men who are what we might call "follically challenged." Now, a new treatment for cancer patients is giving hope to the man and women who want a new head of hair.

A product called Thymuskin is supposed to grow new hair and stop the progression of baldness.

The active ingredient in Thymuskin is an extract derived from the thymus gland of a calf.

Originally it was tested in Germany to see if it could benefit cancer patients who'd lost their hair due to chemotherapy. Some patients received a placebo while others used the Thymuskin treatment. The results amazed the researchers.

The patients grew hair in exceedingly large quantities within three months.

The theory goes that the thymus extract boosts the production of T-cells, which in turn stimulate hair growth.

Does it work? It probably won't work if you've been bald for several years, but for some people who've tried it, it's just what the doctor ordered.

For women baldness doesn't have to exist anymore, there's a 99.5 % success rate with Thymuskin. For men there's about 67% success rate.

Thymuskin is sold "over the counter" at some local health food stores, some salons and over the Internet.


THYMUSKIN
Newsline 9 WAOW - Wisconsin ABC - Wasau, WI - June 7, 2001

In other Health News, research to help cancer patients has inspired a breakthrough that may help millions of other men and women with hair loss.

Thymuskin is a new system combining a shampoo and scalp lotion. It was developed during a study to prevent hair loss in patients undergoing chemotherapy. It's a food substance, which is made from herbs and the thymus gland extract from a calf.

The thymus extract helps to boost the production of the T-Cells, and can lead to stopping hair loss, regrowing hair in bald areas, and a general enhancement of the immune system.

Studies showed that Thymuskin was effective in stopping baldness and regrowing hair in 67% of males with male pattern baldness and 95% of women with female pattern baldness.

It has also proven effective on other diseases that cause hair loss.


NEW SHAMPOO MAY COMBAT BALDNESS
Story Broadcast on Channel 6 Action News - Philadelphia, PA

A new treatment for cancer patients may give hope to the men and women who want a new head of hair.

A scientist has developed a shampoo called Thymuskin. It's a treatment that's supposed to grow new hair and stop the progression of baldness.

The active ingredient is an extract derived from the thymus gland of a calf.

Originally it was tested in Germany to see if it could benefit cancer patients who lost their hair due to chemotherapy, and the results amazed researchers.

Thymuskin is sold over-the-counter at some health food stores and on the Internet and costs about forty dollars a month. Since it has only undergone testing in Germany, the FDA will not allow its makers to claim on its label that it can regrow hair.


TREATING BALDNESS
Story Broadcast WTVD-TV ABC 11 News - Raleigh, NC - February 13, 2001
By Frances Scott

Bald may be beautiful, but don't tell that to the thousands of American men who are what you might call "follicle- challenged". But now a treatment for cancer patients may give hope to all men and women who want a new head of hair!

Is there anything that can be done to prevent baldness? One scientist thinks he's got the answer.

He's the man behind a product called Thymuskin - a treatment that's supposed to grow new hair, and stop the progression of baldness. The active ingredient in Thymuskin is an extract derived from the thymus gland of a calf.

Originally it was tested in Germany to see if it could benefit cancer patients who lost their hair due to chemotherapy treatments. Some patients received a placebo, others used the Thymuskin treatment.

The results amazed the researchers. "The patients using Thymuskin grew hair in exceedingly large quantities within three months," said Dr. Morton Walker.

Dr. Walker is a podiatrist and author of the book Bald No More. He was spurred on to research baldness after he discovered his own hairline was rapidly diminishing. "With alopecia there is hair that falls out of the head - with women there's gradual thinning but for men it fits a pattern-baldness."

Dr. Walker believes baldness is a result of immune weakness. The theory goes that the thymus extract boosts the production of T-cells, which in turn stimulate, hair growth.

Does it work? It probably won't work if you've been bald for several years. But for some people who've tried it, it's just what the doctor ordered. For women baldness doesn't have to exist anymore. There's a 95% success rate, and for men, there's about a 67% success rate.

Thymuskin is sold over the counter at some local health food stores and on the Internet. But, because its only undergone testing in Germany, the Food and Drug Administration will not allow its makers to claim on its label that it can regrow hair. But the FDA has approved Thymuskin for cosmetic use.

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