New Jersey FUE Treatment
Cost As A Decision Influencer
A number of important factors will influence your decision to plan for a New Jersey FUE treatment and undoubtedly, one of them will be cost. The cost of FUE hair transplant procedure in North America can range between 5,000-12,000 on average and may go higher for multiple sessions and mega hair transplants. Naturally, high costs of any cosmetic procedure are a deterrent for some and many people will seek the cheapest possible alternatives they can find.
In the hair transplant industry, cheap alternatives to FUE in New Jersey can mean hair systems which function as wigs, supplements and medications marketed as hair growth remedies and scalp micropigmentation, or, tattooing. Any of these may help a little or not at all, and none of them are permanent.
Another popular trend for bargain seekers in the cosmetic realm is to look for cheap plastic surgery overseas. For hair transplants, this often means finding more affordable solutions in India and in middle eastern countries like Turkey.
There are a few important questions to ask when traveling any great distance for a cosmetic, surgical procedure. First, what are the qualifications of the person administering your treatment and how can you verify it? In North America there are standards for surgeons and common standards for certification that ensure if a practitioner carries a certain medical title, they have been trained and tested according to an agreed upon, high level. Many Americans don’t realize that the same titles used in other countries may not mean the same things. As well, safety standards accepted around the world vary greatly. The protocols required for performing a surgical procedure, no matter how minimally invasive, are strict and rigorous in the USA.
In many popular hair transplant destinations such as Turkey, it is not unusual to see large communal surgical spaces set up with multiple people on tables side by side and potential for contamination of equipment or spread of disease absolutely unaccounted for. Many Americans assume common standards which are not, in fact, common at all.