Online ISSN: 2515-8260

Keywords : hair


Properties of Oak and Effect of 15 Unique Properties of Oak Fruit for Health, Skin and Hair with the MIG Neurotherapy Method

Maziyar Sayadi Amirkiasar,Mehrdad Fojlaley, Fernando Maldonado Lopes

European Journal of Molecular & Clinical Medicine, 2022, Volume 9, Issue 7, Pages 8110-8116

The MIG neurotherapy method, which is the most efficient method in the world to help treat diseases that have a nervous origin, or due to disorders in the nervous circuit and the exchange of nerve signals from the brain to the spinal cord, suffered serious injuries, and the MIG neurotherapy method will be able to treat brain, spinal cord and nerve injuries. , for the repair of neurons, myelins and nerves along with nutrition and related drugs for the treatment of brain, spinal cord and spine diseases.Oak fruit (in English: Acorns or oak fruit) is actually the nut or fruit of the oak tree, which is seen in the form of a cylindrical hazelnut. This fruit has a hard shell and has a cup on the top through which it is attached to the tree.in this study we investigate of effect of OAK fruit properties on skin and hair.

REGIONAL FEATURES OF ESSENTIAL ELEMENTS IN CHILDREN'S HAIR WITH CARDIOMYOPATHY

Akhmedova D.I.; Akhmedova N.R.; Ruzmatova D.M.; Danilova E.A.; Khusniddinova S.Kh.

European Journal of Molecular & Clinical Medicine, 2020, Volume 7, Issue 2, Pages 1813-1823


Abstract. The study aimed to study the content of toxic and essential microelements in
the hair of children with cardiomyopathy living in areas with different climatic and
geographical conditions. 96 hair samples of children with cardiomyopathy living in different
environmental conditions were examined. The research results showed that the problem of
microelements is typical not only for the Aral Sea region but also for other regions: deficit
and/or deficiency of 2 or more vital microelements is found in 96% of children with CMP. The
frequency of trace elements in children in all regions was high in Ca, Cr, Co, Cu, He and Zn.
Children living in the Aral Sea region were characterized by excessive levels of manganese,
bromine, and iodine; children living in relatively advantaged regions were characterized by
reliably high levels of potassium, chlorine, and iodine.