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It’s not just a question of gender.
A study published in the American Journal of Obstetrics and Gynecology suggests that women who have hair transplanted at a hair transplant center in Australia may be more likely than men to undergo the procedure.
The researchers say that, because hair transplant centers in Australia tend to be located closer to home, the patients tend to have less to lose, meaning the average wait time for a hair transplant can be significantly shorter than in the United States.
According to the researchers, the average waiting time for an Australian hair transplant was around one month.
This compares to two months in the US and five months in Canada.
In Australia, the wait time is around three months.
The study found that the longer the wait, the more likely the recipient to be female.
The Australian study looked at patients who had hair transplations in the city of Melbourne between January 2016 and January 2017.
It found that about 80 percent of the patients had undergone hair transplans, with almost half receiving a second transplant.
Researchers said that the researchers’ data was based on patients who received hair transplats between January and April, and were asked to complete a questionnaire.
The questionnaire asked for the patient’s age, ethnicity, gender, gender identity, social class and employment status.
The questionnaire was designed to measure patients’ levels of concern about the transplant procedure and whether they were satisfied with the outcomes.
Researchers found that women had the highest level of concern with the procedure, with a whopping 71 percent saying they were not satisfied with their hair transplant.
This compares to a figure of just 24 percent of men who were treated.
Researchers did find that the majority of the women in the study were satisfied, with 87 percent saying the transplant was a good thing for them.
Men in the same age bracket were far more likely, however, to say the transplant would not be a good result for them, with 79 percent saying it was not a good outcome for them and just 11 percent saying their transplant was not as good as it could have been.
Researchers concluded that the more concerned women were with the transplant, the lower their likelihood of receiving a hair transfer.