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The clinic where cricket star Ben Stokes had his hair transplant is offering the world’s most expensive version of the op for £100,000. 

The price includes the surgery and accommodation at a five-star hotel. 

The Wimpole Clinic, in Harley Street, Central London, whose clients have also included footballer Rob Holding, says the service is designed for ‘the super rich’ who want ‘ultra high density hair’. 

The treatment, known as follicular unit extraction, is done under local anaesthetic and has a success rate of more than 97 per cent, claims the clinic. Hair transplants typically cost between £1,000 and £30,000, according to the NHS.

The clinic where cricket star Ben Stokes had his hair transplant is offering the world’s most expensive version of the op for £100,000

Steep rise in men with depression

Therapists have reported a drastic rise in the number of men needing treatment for depression.

According to research from the British Association for Counselling and Psychotherapy (BACP), more than half of their members say they have seen an increase in men with the mental health problem in the past year.

Experts say men often do not exhibit the same symptoms as women, making it more difficult to spot. While women with depression are often more noticeably sad, men tend to show symptoms such as anger, isolation and substance abuse.

‘From my work with men over the past year, I have experienced the number of men suffering from depression steadily increasing,’ says Anthony Davis, a BACP therapist. ‘We need to help men to understand and recognise symptoms.’

People working in the farming industry are six times more likely to die in a workplace accident than the average Briton, research suggests. There were 22 work-related deaths in the agricultural industry between 2021 and 2022, according to insurance company William Russell. The firm found that falling from a height was the leading cause of all workplace fatalities – accounting for 29 deaths – followed by being struck by a vehicle. These can both result in the most common fatal injury – concussion and internal injuries.

Women who receive a false positive on a breast cancer screening are more likely to develop the disease. Around three in every 100 women get a false positive result after a mammogram, which is offered to all British women aged 50 to 70. This means they are recalled for further examination that then shows there is no sign of the disease.

But research by the Karolinska Institutet in Sweden found that women who receive a false positive are 60 per cent more likely to develop breast cancer in the following 20 years. Experts say this is because a false positive can occur when doctors mistake non-cancerous tissue growth – known as benign breast disease – for cancer. Studies show women who have had this disease are more likely to develop cancer.

Source: | This article originally belongs to Dailymail.co.uk

Content source – www.soundhealthandlastingwealth.com

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