Exosome therapy is one of the most recent treatments that has gained traction, and we are having tremendous success using it to address skin problems and hair loss.
What is Exosome Therapy?
Exosome therapy is a cutting-edge procedure that is being hailed as the latest development in the cell therapy industry. Exosomes are extracellular vesicles or tiny bubbles that are released by stem cells, which can be formed from PRP or from the human bone marrow.
Relation Between Exosome and PRP
Due to the number of growth factors and exosomes that are generated by the platelets found in PRO, platelet-rich plasma (PRP) has lately achieved significant approval among physicians and is currently being utilised extensively in the medical world to treat problems like chronic wounds. PRP-Exos, which are exosomes produced from PRP, contain and transport vital platelet growth factors to other cells.
Use of Exosome and PRP Therapy
Since many years ago, PRP/Exosomes Therapy has been used therapeutically to mend injured joints, regenerate tendons and ligaments, and speed up the recovery of surgical wounds. In addition to aiding in the healing of wounds. Exosome/PRP therapy has been shown to be useful in regenerating bone and muscle in addition to treating wounds. Exosomes are the perfect supplement for facial rejuvenation procedures like micro needling with and without radiofrequency radiation.
Exosome Therapy: How Does It Work?
Similar to PRP, exosomes are injected right into the therapy area. Many people think that exosomes target pre-existing stem cells in your skin and/or scalp, supplying these cells with essential nutrients, and thereby promoting the growth of new hair. However, the precise mechanism describing how exosomes function is still a riddle that practitioners are working to solve. Exosome therapy has generally been quite effective at stopping hair loss and promoting hair growth.
Do These Risks Exist?
Since PRP and Exosomes are often collected from the patient’s own blood, there is extremely little chance that the injections may cause a severe reaction. After treatment is complete, the majority of patients suffer slight soreness, inflammation, and/or swelling at the site of injection, which may continue up to a week. A lesser percentage of patients may also develop minor bruising at the injection sites. Since the PRP is made from your own blood, there is no risk of an allergic reaction, immunological response, or exposure to infection. You must have a complete evaluation, like with any cosmetic procedures, to find out if you have any health issues that would preclude you from receiving this therapy.