And that is progress. Imagine having to go through a surgical procedure where there are no associations with pain. This much is possible these days, even for those who have been stricken with cancer. For these traumatized people, pain is never far from them, but at least there are now remedial measures in place to make their ordeals as manageable and comfortable as possible. But what of those who do not need to be under the knife critically so?
It is argued by relevant stakeholders in the fields of medicine that these people who have the potential to live long and healthy lives without having to endure surgery also have rights of recourse. Generally speaking, and if needs be, a screening process will be entered into. It may have been argued otherwise that men and women who suffer from a dramatic loss of hair, almost overnight, do not have their lives threatened by this physical transformation.
But for many men and women, particularly for the women, and for reasons that should be obvious to you, the shocking loss of hair does have its serious emotional or psychological ramifications. It becomes a matter of ethical prudence to allow specialists to proceed with their hair surgery for men and women, and these days, even for young children. Do consider the children. It is no longer rare for young children to be inflicted with cancer.
And in certain cases, hair loss will occur, never to be restored again to those fortunate enough to pull through their cancer-ridden ordeals. Kids and their adult peers have their dignity and their emotional well-being restored when allowed to have their hair surgically restored, these days without any physical or emotional pain and trauma. If you are feeling otherwise, note to you then that there is hope.