What difficulties can happen if the crown is transplanted too soon?

Crown repairMost people will continue to have hair loss and then the crown also keeps expanding and thus the area that was transplanted will be separated from the rest of the scalp and than in the future it will need filling in again or repairing. Even though the doctor can do more hair transplanting to reattach the area that was transplanted to the fringe, this is a big section so it might require them to use quite a lot of grafts to do so. It’s frequently not possible to figure out if a younger person will have enough hair to donate, and if the patient doesn’t have an adequate supply of donor hair, the crown transplant could stay separate from the rest of the hair. Plus, this also requires them to use up quite a bit of the donor hair that could have been used more properly on the front scalp, as these are places much more noticeable. A person’s scalp and the front of their head means more to how they look than their crown, so those places should be considered much more vital than replacing hair on the crown when they are considering getting hair transplant operations. There are a few exceptions. If baldness on the crown runs in a patient’s family and the older members appear to only have baldness in that area, and the patient fits the same description, then the surgeon is more likely to consider transplanting hairs to the crown earlier in the stage of their treatments. Finally, if a surgeon does do crown hair transplants in a young patient, or in someone who they aren’t sure of the degree of eventual hair loss, the surgeon should lightly transplant the crown area with hair (less density). Then, they won’t have to use up all the donor hair on the crown and they will have plenty left to use on the more noticeable areas on the top of the head and on their scalp.