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Hairloss Treatment in Glasgow

In our modern world, physical appearance weighs heavily. Hair loss produces a profound psychological impact on many individuals that may affect success in the workplace and in personal relationships. 

History of Glasgow

Glasgow, Scotland's largest city, has a history stretching back to earliest times. Stone Age canoes unearthed along the banks of the River Clyde suggest early fishing communities.

Celtic druids were among the first identifiable religious tribes to inhabit the area. It's likely they would have traded with the Romans who, circa 80AD, had a trading post in Cathures, the earlier name for Glasgow. In 143AD the Romans erected the turf-built Antonine Wall stretching from the Clyde to the Forth to separate Caledonia to the north from Britannia to the south, but the wall was soon abandoned.

By the later 12 th century Glasgow's population had reached around 1,500, making it an important settlement. In 1175, Bishop Jocelyn secured a charter from King William making Glasgow a burgh of barony, opening up its doors to trade. In 1238 work began on Glasgow Cathedral, symbolising the city's growing role as a major ecclesiastical centre.

As the Industrial Revolution took hold at the start of the 19th century, Glasgow's new industrialists were expanding their manufacturing bases, particularly in soap-making, distilling, glass-making, sugar and textiles. Textile production used coal in the steam-driven cotton mills and power-loom factories. Other industries included bleaching, dyeing and fabric printing.

In the late 19th and early 20th centuries Glasgow grew in population, eventually reaching a peak of 1,128,473 in 1939, and was the fourth-largest city in Europe, after London, Paris and Berlin. In the 1960s, comprehensive urban renewal projects resulting in large-scale relocation of people to new towns and peripheral suburbs, followed by successive boundary changes, have reduced the current population of the City of Glasgow council area to 592,000, with 1,199,629 people living in the Greater Glasgow urban area.

The entire region surrounding the conurbation covers approximately 2.3 million people, 41% of Scotland's population. Glasgow will host the 2014 Commonwealth Games and is currently a candidate city to host the 2018 Summer Youth Olympics. 

 

About Hair loss in Glasgow

Hair restoration surgery has become very popular in recent years, partly driven by improvements in outcomes and partly because of increased awareness about the safety of the surgery.

Hair restoration surgery is a very surgeon dependent surgery and it is of paramount importance to pick the right surgeon. It is also a unique surgery because we have to deal with a very limited number of hair follicles to give an illusion of more hair.

There is a substantial number of people suffering from hairloss in Glasgow and surrounding areas.

Restore Hair Clinics is one of the leading hair transplant clinics offering FUE hair transplant and hair loss treatments.

Their experienced surgeons lead by the world renowned Dr Raghu Reddy are innovating advanced hair transplant treatments and are some of the best in the industry. With hair transplant techniques further developing in the past few years, Restore Hair Clinics continue to develop advanced treatments and hair transplant techniques such as the Follicular Unit Extraction and H+ Techniques. 

In our modern world, physical appearance weighs heavily. Hair loss produces a profound psychological impact on many individuals that may affect success in the workplace and in personal relationships. 

History of Glasgow

Glasgow, Scotland's largest city, has a history stretching back to earliest times. Stone Age canoes unearthed along the banks of the River Clyde suggest early fishing communities.

Celtic druids were among the first identifiable religious tribes to inhabit the area. It's likely they would have traded with the Romans who, circa 80AD, had a trading post in Cathures, the earlier name for Glasgow. In 143AD the Romans erected the turf-built Antonine Wall stretching from the Clyde to the Forth to separate Caledonia to the north from Britannia to the south, but the wall was soon abandoned.

By the later 12 th century Glasgow's population had reached around 1,500, making it an important settlement. In 1175, Bishop Jocelyn secured a charter from King William making Glasgow a burgh of barony, opening up its doors to trade. In 1238 work began on Glasgow Cathedral, symbolising the city's growing role as a major ecclesiastical centre.

As the Industrial Revolution took hold at the start of the 19th century, Glasgow's new industrialists were expanding their manufacturing bases, particularly in soap-making, distilling, glass-making, sugar and textiles. Textile production used coal in the steam-driven cotton mills and power-loom factories. Other industries included bleaching, dyeing and fabric printing.

In the late 19th and early 20th centuries Glasgow grew in population, eventually reaching a peak of 1,128,473 in 1939, and was the fourth-largest city in Europe, after London, Paris and Berlin. In the 1960s, comprehensive urban renewal projects resulting in large-scale relocation of people to new towns and peripheral suburbs, followed by successive boundary changes, have reduced the current population of the City of Glasgow council area to 592,000, with 1,199,629 people living in the Greater Glasgow urban area.

The entire region surrounding the conurbation covers approximately 2.3 million people, 41% of Scotland's population. Glasgow will host the 2014 Commonwealth Games and is currently a candidate city to host the 2018 Summer Youth Olympics. 

 

About Hair loss in Glasgow

Hair restoration surgery has become very popular in recent years, partly driven by improvements in outcomes and partly because of increased awareness about the safety of the surgery.

Hair restoration surgery is a very surgeon dependent surgery and it is of paramount importance to pick the right surgeon. It is also a unique surgery because we have to deal with a very limited number of hair follicles to give an illusion of more hair.

There is a substantial number of people suffering from hairloss in Glasgow and surrounding areas.

Restore Hair Clinics is one of the leading hair transplant clinics offering FUE hair transplant and hair loss treatments.

Their experienced surgeons lead by the world renowned Dr Raghu Reddy are innovating advanced hair transplant treatments and are some of the best in the industry. With hair transplant techniques further developing in the past few years, Restore Hair Clinics continue to develop advanced treatments and hair transplant techniques such as the Follicular Unit Extraction and H+ Techniques. 

What our customers say

"A very big thank you. I am finding it hard to believe the hairline I have this morning! You and your team did a fabulous job, and a man of my age really shouldn’t be so excited.... It was also illuminating to see how well your teamed worked together, they certainly appear to be a happy, cohesive and very professional, they all treated one another with such respect. Equally importantly, they made me feel that my needs were paramount. Well done on creating that spirit. I very much look forward to seeing you again soon. By the way, it was an unexpected pleasure to see and speak with Kriste again. Please give her my best wishes. Thank you again"

Graham in UK

"Thank you Doctor Reddy and your fantastic team for restoring both my hairline and in-turn my self confidence. I am over the moon with the natural looking result and am so pleased that I had the procedure carried out by you. I considered beforehand, am I being shallow having a hair transplant at my age but seeing the result now, I am so pleased that I stuck to my guns and went through with it. I could have spent savings upgrading my car but would not have gained the same satisfaction as having a full head of hair once again. You`re are a cool guy Doctor Reddy, professional to the end yet easy to talk to, I can`t thank you enough."

Mark in UK
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