Hair transplant performed by robots’ Rebecca

Hair transplant performed by robots’ Rebecca

Warwick Davis ‘undergoes £10,000 hair transplant performed by robots’ Rebecca LewisSunday 10 Jun 2018 12:37 pm Share this article via facebookShare this article via twitterShare this article via messenger Warwick Davis has has hair loss surgery (Picture: Getty) Warwick Davis has reportedly undergone a five-hour hair transplant operation which was carried out by a robot. The Artas Robotic System was approved for use in men with dark hair in 2011 and works by ‘selectively harvesting’ hair follicles from a donor area on the head ‘with robotic precision’ before then being transplanted into the areas that are thinning. It costs around $12,000 (£10,000.) The surgery costs around £10k (Picture: Getty) ‘Warwick was becoming increasingly self-conscious about his receding hair,’ a source close to the Star Wars actor claimed. The 3ft 5in star will not see the results for several months but it is thought that the procedure, which took place at the Farjo Hair Institute clinic in Cheshire, allows for recvoery within 24 – 48 hours. Warwick starred as Wicket the Ewok in Star Wars (Picture: Rex) Speaking to The Mirror, a source close to the actor added: ‘He may not be a traditional Hollywood leading man but he’s always in demand and is recognised everywhere. He’s really pleased with the result.’ Get it, Warwick. Metro.co.uk has contacted reps for Warwick for comment.

Pained by your receding hairline? Why you should consider a hair transplant

Hair transplant is a surgical procedure to cover the bald areas of the scalp; here are the pros and cons of going for one

Dr Gaurang Krishna, Hair Transplant Surgeon, Medlinks

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Has a receding hairline been giving you sleepless nights? Let’s face it: No one desires a premature baldness. What’s the solution? Yes, you could go for a hair transplant, but many are wary about these surgeries, especially with so many myths around transplants. Are they safe? Could one blindly go for them without a care in the world? Do they have serious long-term health implications? Is there a 100 per cent success rate? Is there any side effect?

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