One popular question most people ask us about DermMatch is that will it affect a person’s hair loss. Our answer is that Dermatch does not grow hair or stop hair growth. This product rests on top of the scalp and has no interaction with hair growth. Furthermore, DermMatch will not block your hair follicles. Blocked follicles have nothing to do with hair loss and are the premise of many hair growth scams. Companies that sell fraudulent hair growth products rely on ignorance and the perpetuation of myths like this. The world's leading hair transplant surgeons use DermMatch regularly. They use it to cover post-operative scarring. Always be sure to consult your surgeon before using this or any cosmetic concealer immediately after surgery. Surgeons also use DermMatch to enhance apparent density when patients would like their hair to look a little fuller. Therefore, DermMatch is safe to use with hair transplants.
You can use DermMatch with Rogaine or Propecia. Rogaine needs a clean dry scalp, so apply Rogaine in the morning before applying DermMatch. In the evening, shampoo off your DermMatch and apply Rogaine again. Propecia is taken orally and with it, there are no such considerations. Does it grow hair? No. DermMatch does not grow hair. DermMatch gives the instant appearance of much thicker, fuller hair.
Yes. It's safe to use DermMatch with alopecia areata. Its also the only hair loss concealer that can accommodate all the variations of alopecia areata.
We feel that DermMatch is very safe product that is easy to use, the product stays on the back and sides of the head. Every ingredient in the DermMatch formula is tested and rated safe as used. DermMatch is a topical cosmetic, not a drug. DermMatch does not contain any hair dye. The DermMatch formula is loaded with emollients and botanical ingredients. Emollients soothe and moisturize your skin and hair. Botanicals are natural ingredients, derived from plants, many of them tropical.
If you’re finding dead-skin flakes in your hair or on your shoulders, you might think you have dandruff, a condition also known as seborrheic dermatitis. It’s a common...