Top African American FUE hair transplant

Doctors doing difficult African American FUE hair transplant.

Have you wondered why there are so few doctors worldwide doing FUE in African American Hair Transplant? In fact it takes a lot of experience and expertise to do FUE hair transplant in African American type of hair. The African hairs have a curl as a result of which the chances of cutting the hair follicles are more during extraction and graft preparation. So we generally do a FOX Test to determine the possibility of FUE & transaction rate.

We are successfully doing Best FUE hair transplant in African Americans. At very low cost and very cheap prices. Best hair transplant Clinic for any black/white man with curly hairs.
Our doctors are well experienced in difficult FUE hair transplants.
WhatsApp at +91-9416500112
Dr. Navdeep Goyal,
Panipat, Haryana, India.

FOX TEST for African / curly hair transplantation.

Skin tightness with which follicular units are held in dermis varies and hence FUE may not be suitable in all patients. Therefore, before undertaking any patient for FUE hair transplant, the surgeon should ascertain whether the patient is a suitable candidate for FUE or not. In the FOX test, the surgeon takes out a few (about 100) grafts from the donor area and then evaluates how many complete/incomplete follicular units are extracted.

According to the ease and completeness of extracted grafts, Bernstein and Rassman classified the FOX test into five grades.

  1. Grade 1 is when intact follicular units literally pop out of the scalp or when there is an only occasional transaction of individual hairs in the unit.
  2. In Fox grade 2 patients, extraction may be relatively easy in the first session.  In subsequent procedures (when the donor area is slightly scarred) it becomes more problematic. The yield starts to decline. In these patients, the long-term yield can be compromised and planning extremely difficult.
  3. FOX grade 3, the emergent angle is difficult.
  4. In Fox grade 4-5 (when it is almost impossible to predict the emergent angle), the yield is too low for the FUE procedure to be successful. Here, the decision not to use FUE should be straightforward as the transection rate would be too high.

If the patient is FOX-positive (grade 1–3), the surgeon can go ahead with FUE.