Rashel Miracle Peel Review & Trichotillomania Hair Pulling Treatment


The Doctors: Miracle Peel & Trichotillomania

Are you trying to find an affordable way to take care of your skin? See what The Doctors recommended for a woman just like you with the at home Rashel Miracle Peel review. Plus, find out about treatment options for Trichotillomania, the hair pulling disorder.

The Drs TV: Skin Care & Aging

Kristi is turning 43 this summer, and though she hopes to age gracefully, she now understands the consequences of not using sunscreen when she was younger. She is starting to notice more fine lines and mylasma, a darkening of the skin. She also complained about her “chicken neck.”


Trichotillomania Hair Pulling Treatment: The Doctors

The Doctors shared advice about the Trichotillomania hair pulling treatment and a review of the Rashel Miracle Peel.

She showed off an array of at home skin care products she has tried to use, which have not given her the results she was hoping for. A photo facial at a spa ran her a few hundred bucks, which means it’s not a sustainable long-term option.

Kristi wants to “take charge of my own skin care” without having to go under the knife. Thanks to The Doctors team, Kristi and the rest of us will now have access to that very thing. The team invited skin expert Rashel Pouri, owner of Ai Spa, to share the Rashel Miracle Peel Treatment.


Rashel Miracle Peel Treatment Results

“It doesn’t have a downtime, and it’s a home peel,” Rashel explained.

Kristi showed off her vibrant new look with a big smile. The before and after pictures showed some fundamental differences. “I don’t think that’s the same person,” Dr Jim Sears said.

Thank goodness Dr Andrew Ordon pointed out that she wore makeup in the after picture, but not the before picture. That makes a notable difference as well. Kristi reported that the easy treatment didn’t sting or burn, as some facial treatments can.

The Rashel Miracle Peel is available through Ai Spa.

The Doctors: Trichotillomania Causes & Treatments

How many times have you seen a woman twirling or idly pulling on her hair? It happens all the time, but in some cases it can be a sign of something extreme. Trichotillomania is the the name of the condition that causes people to compulsively pull their own hair out.

Pediatrician Dr Jim Sears said that this serious condition often begins in adolescence and can be associated with anxiety. It can lead to patchy eyebrows and bald spots. Dr Lisa Masterson said that psychotherapy can help patients relax and work through the issues that are stressing them out. They can also instill other outlets for dealing with strong emotions.

How To Stop Hair Pulling Habit

Some prescription treatments can help to manage anxiety and/or restore damaged hair. Dr Jim said it’s also important to watch for related conditions such as Obsessive Compulsive Disorder (OCD) and eating disorders.

Dr Andrew Ordon said that in some cases, the only way to repair the damage is through hair grafts. The team agreed that anyone in your life dealing with this condition should seek treatment and get professional help in overcoming the problem.


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