Laser for home use The innovative Boss Laser Helmet is a low-level laser therapy device which is used as part of our overall treatment plans.
Boss Clinic offers the latest in Laser not only in the Clinic but also the latest release in at home 80 diode laser helmets and laser caps for treatments in the comfort of your home or office.
As a non-chemical, non-invasive and pain-free treatment method, the Boss Laser Helmet has been shown to regrow hair and improve its quality, strength, thickness and appearance and can used any time of the day.
Laser for professional use Regrow your hair in as little as 12 weeks, with the most advanced Laser Regrowth Technology, exclusive to Boss Clinic Our hair has its own life cycle.
The SH-650 photo-biological treatment is able to induce the hair follicle within its growth cycle.
The SH-650 patented narrow wavelength light can effectively stimulate the hair follicles by increasing the blood blow, which allows more oxygen and nutrients to reach them.
The hair follicles are taken out of a state of hibernation and into an active state.
Promoting scalp health through a composite hair mask, irradiates hair follicles to accelerate hair growth, plus strengthen the hairs elasticity and increase the density.
The SH-650 LASER, combined with regrowth pharmaceuticals, and with our PROVEN scalp treatment program, together with our success rate, you too could be experiencing hair growth in no time at all.
Boss Clinic Triple Spectrum Laser for professional use is a highly advanced laser specifically for the treatment of hair loss, androgenetic alopecia, alopecia areata, dandruff, psoriasis and other scalp conditions.
Boss Clinic is world first in bringing the combinations of proven TGA approved pharmaceutical and hair follicle treatment programs like this to you. Regrowing your natural hair, results can be as quick as 6 weeks after commencing treatment.
WANT TO KNOW MORE?
WHAT IS LASER Low-level laser therapy (LLLT) is a form of alternative medicine where we apply low-level lasers to the skin.
Not to be confused with high-power lasers that are used by a Doctor in laser medicine to cut or destroy tissue.
The application of low-power lasers relieves pain and stimulates and enhances cell function.
The effects of Low-Level Laser Therapy are limited to a specified set of wavelengths of laser and administering LLLT below the dose range does not appear to be effective.
Studies have shown that LLLT administered in the correct dose range is effective in the treatment of Androgenetic Alopecia.
THE HISTORY OF LASER
Hungarian physician and surgeon Endre Mester (1903-1984) is credited with the discovery of the biological effects of low power lasers, which occurred a few years after the 1960 invention of the ruby laser and the 1961 invention of the helium–neon (HeNe) laser. Mester accidentally discovered that low-level ruby laser light could regrow hair during an attempt to replicate an experiment that showed that such lasers could reduce tumors in mice. The laser he was using was faulty and wasn't so powerful as he thought. It failed to affect the tumors, but he noticed that in the places where he had shaved the mice in order to do the experiments, the hair grew back more quickly on the treated mice than on those among the control group. He published those results in 1967. He went on to show that low level HeNe light could accelerate wound healing in mice. By the 1970s he was applying low level laser light to treat people with skin ulcers. In 1974 he founded the Laser Research Center at the Semmelweis Medical University in Budapest, and continued working there for the remainder of his life. His sons carried on his work and brought it to the United States.
By 1987 companies selling lasers were claiming that they could treat pain, accelerate healing of sports injuries, and treat arthritis, but there was little evidence for this at that time. By 2016 they had been marketed for wound healing, smoking cessation, tuberculosis, and musculoskeletal conditions such as temporomandibular joint disorders, carpal tunnel syndrome, fibromyalgia, osteoarthritis, and rheumatoid arthritis, and there was still little evidence for these uses, other than a possible use in temporarily treating muscle or joint pain. Mester originally called this approach "laser biostimulation'", but it soon became known as “low level laser therapy" and with the adaptation of light emitting diodes by those studying this approach, it became known as "low level light therapy", and to resolve confusion around the exact meaning of "low level", the term "photobiomodulation" arose.