Procerin is one of the top selling “all natural” hair loss products on the market today and is often an attractive alternative to drugs like Propecia (finasteride) and Rogaine (minoxidil). Procerin comes in both a tablet and topical form that can be ordered together or separately depending on your hair restoration goals.
Men and women suffering from androgenic alopecia (genetic female hair loss / male pattern baldness) have elevated levels of the hormone DHT (dihydrotestosterone) in their body. Procerin’s claim to fame is that it naturally blocks this DHT without reacting with testosterone like the drugs Propecia and Avodart (dutasteride). This allegedly allows Procerin to stop hair loss and stimulate hair regrowth without unwanted sexual side effects. Procerin is so convinced their product works, that they offer a 90 day money back guarantee if you don’t receive your desired hair growth results. But how many balding men and women have successfully restored their hair with Procerin?
In order to fully evaluate the efficacy of this product, we must further explore each ingredient to determine whether or not this hair loss treatment delivers what it promises. Below you will find a list of ingredients and information that will help you determine whether or not Procerin is right for you.
The Procerin tablet includes a number of alleged “all natural” DHT blockers including saw palmetto for hair loss, zinc sulfate, pyroxidine, magnesium, and a proprietary blend of gotu kola, nettles, pumpkin seed, eleuthero root, muira puma root, and uva ursi. Many, but not all of these ingredients are also found in the highly popular hair loss treatment Provillus.
Oral saw palmetto and nettle root extract have been used as “all natural” alternatives to treat benign prostatic hypertrophy (BPH) or enlarged prostates. Theories have thus been produced that they might also effectively treat baldness and alopecia.
Some studies suggest that Zinc when combined with Vitamin B6 may be able to inhibit the conversion of testosterone to DHT in the skin.
Pumpkin seed oils contain the ingredient delta-7-sterine that has been said to protect the prostate by competing with DHT. Therefore, it’s suggested that this ingredient might help reduce the risk of genetic hair loss.
Eleuthero, uva-ursi, muria puma, and horsetail are said to promote healthy hair growth, hair expansion, and a clean scalp. However, promoting healthy hair growth is not the same as stimulating new hair growth, hair regrowth, nor does it indicate they’re effective hair loss treatments.
Azelaic acid when applied topically has been conjectured to inhibit DHT. Some anecdotal evidence suggests oral saw palmetto may inhibit DHT however; no such evidence exists for topical use. Though nettles are typically consumed orally, some speculate nettle root extract may help fight alopecia areata when applied topically.
One false assumption is that “all natural” hair loss products don’t have potential side effects. Procerin reports directly on their website that reported side effects include mild stomach discomfort and from the topical formula, skin irritation. Additionally, be sure to research each ingredient carefully as some side effects are possible in larger quantities.
Currently there are no standards on dosages of herbal medications in the United States. In addition, no formal clinical studies have been performed on them for treating baldness. Therefore, the suggested daily value listed on the ingredient package is based on something other than government regulation and scientific study.
The discounted cost of the combined formula for a 1 month supply of Procerin is about $50 and is discounted when you buy in bulk. It is also cheaper when you buy in bulk.
Though we can appreciate the aspiration for balding men and women to use herbal products as an “all-natural” replacement for Propecia to treat androgenic alopecia, we’ve seen no third party clinical studies that support the ingredients in Procerin can successfully stop hair loss or stimulate hair regrowth. Due to the lack of compelling evidence in these other conjectured hair loss solutions, it may be more beneficial and cost effective to spend your money on Propecia (finasteride) for men only and Rogaine (minoxidil) that has helped balding men and women worldwide for years. For men who have experienced sexual side effects with Propecia, Procerin may at the very least, be worth trying as an adjunct treatment to Rogaine.
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