If you suffer from hair loss and are looking for a hair restoration product then there is one product that you might already be aware of – Scalp Med. Scalp Med is a product that says that it is clinically proven to help regrow hair – quite a statement! You can see this promise on the packaging on the product in the photo that I took below:
Now this is quite an interesting statement for a couple of reasons:
- Would Scalp Med be allowed to place that statement on their advertising if it wasn’t true (from a legal perspective)?
- Scalp Med would have to be pretty darn confident about their product to make such a bold claim.
Now, at the time of writing this blog there are no Scalp Med complaints listed on any of the federal or governmental websites that have been followed up via court action. Does Scalp Med work? Well, that’s the next interesting point… and why I put this blog together.
What I am going to do is use Scalp Med on a daily basis for around 3 months to see if it actually does work – if Scalp Med is a Scam then I will tell you about it and put the results up on this blog.
What’s In Scalp Med?
OK, so in terms of ingredients let’s take a closer look at that. If the ingredients in Scalp Med are genuine and proven to help with hair loss then surely that means Scalp Med is not a scam right?
One look at the packaging when opening the box shows that Scalp Med has two main ingredients. Vitadil-5A and Vitadil-2A. According to the company these both contain FDA-Approved formulas to help with hair growth. Good start so far! (You can visit the FDA website here).
The active ingredient of these two formulas and products is something called Minoxidil. According to Wikipedia, Minoxidil is (and I fully quote the Wiki entry here:
Minoxidil is an antihypertensive vasodilator medication. It also slows or stops hair loss and promotes hair regrowth. Now off-patent, it is available over-the-counter for the treatment of androgenic alopecia. Widely used for the treatment of hair loss, it has been proven clinically effective in both the prevention of loss and in establishing varying degrees of hair re-growth in males and females suffering pattern baldness.
If you want to read the remainder of this Wikipedia entry then I would recommend you visit the site to read in full.
Now, taking everything into account that I can see so far, there is absolutely no reason at all to think why people would think Scalp Med was a scam. It has the right ingredients, it’s clinically tested (apparently) and on top of that, you just need to look at the cool before and after photos that they have on their website – check the photo below.
I really love the look of the results from Scalp Med shown in these photos. What I am gonna do is get started with the new box I’ve got (see photo) and then start posting the results on this blog when I next get a chance.