Bald Man Arthritis Drug: Xeljanz Helps Man Grow Hair

June 22, 2014 | By Garrett Montgomery More

Bald Man Grows Hair With Arthritis Drug

Bald man arthritis drug story may open new doors for research. A new study from Yale University revealed that an Arthritis drug helped a bald man regrow all of his hair including his eyebrows and eyelash.

Meet Kyle Rhodes, the 25-year-old bald man who used the newly released arthritis drug called Xeljanz to grow a full head of hair in less than 8 months.

Rhodes’s baldness did not come with age, he has been suffering with the rare skin disease alopecia areata since he was 2-years-old. The Yale doctor who conducted the experiment on Rhodes is hoping that a study can be done on his results in order to find a solution for the millions of people who are unable to grow hair.

A formerly bald man named Kyle Rhodes is now sporting a thick full head of beautiful blonde hair thanks to a little pill that is used to treat rheumatoid arthritis.

Kyle Rhodes who was diagnosed with the autoimmune disease alopecia areata at the age of 2 lost all the hairs on his body.

Talking to the media, Rhodes confessed that he was often mocked for his looks, kids made silly Rogaine jokes and some even offended him by asking him if he was a skin head.

The 25-year-old who was being treated at Yale Dermatology in New Haven, Connecticut was given the new and costly drug Xeljanz for 8 months by his doctors and the result was shocking.

Thanks to medication Kyle Rhodes was able to grow luscious hair on his head, beard, his eyelashes and eyebrows have also returned.

The man is trilled with his locks and enjoys the compliments he gets on the color of his hair.

Rhodes plan to catch up on all the fashion trends that he missed, Rhodes will try the mullet and the bowl.

Brett A. King, M.D. who participated in the study published in the Journal of Investigative Dermatology that showed that the arthritis drug did help the 25-year-old bald man regrow all his hair said:

“The results are exactly what we hoped for.This is a huge step forward in the treatment of patients with this condition.”

Dr. Brett King is certain that Xeljanz will help the 6 Million people who suffer from the same skin illness like Rhodes because he believes arthritis and some forms of alopecia are related to the immune system.

King is hoping that other researchers will do a study using the drug to find out if it can help the millions of people who are bald because of age.

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