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Nicole Rogers, MD

Nicole Rogers, MDNicole Rogers, MD

Dermatologist

Dermatology

91 Answers19 Followers771 Helpful Answer Votes
 

Bio

Nicole Rogers, MD, is a board-certified dermatologist and fellow of the American Academy of Dermatology. She received her undergraduate degree at Harvard University and her medical degree at Tulane University in New Orleans. Rogers completed her residency training in dermatology at Tulane, where she served as co-chief resident. After that, she performed a fellowship in hair transplantation and lasers in Manhattan with Marc Avram, MD. She is a fellow of the International Society of Hair Restoration Surgery (ISHRS) and serves on their Scientific Committee, and she writes a column for the Hair Transplant Forum International. She has lectured at the ISHRS meetings in Montreal and Boston.

Since residency, Rogers has written numerous articles on surgical and medical treatments for hair loss, including contemporary techniques in hair transplantation, minoxidil, finasteride, and the use of low-level light therapy for hair growth. Together she and Avram published a textbook on hair transplantation and have written chapters for several other textbooks on lasers and skin. She has a special interest in cicatricial (scarring) alopecias and enjoys teaching dermatology residents at Tulane, where she is a volunteer faculty member.

Rogers has a passion for treating both men and women with hair loss, using the most up-to-date medical and surgical techniques. Her professional demeanor and specialty training make her an asset and valued resource for patients.

Credentials

Organization Affiliations:
  • American Academy of Dermatology
 

My Answers

A. There appears to be some science behind these low level light therapy (LLLT) devices. But no one knows exactly how they work, or if the light can...
A. It is normal for your hair to have some shedding, especially when you comb or brush it. I would not be alarmed unless you notice distinct areas of...
A. First, a topical benzoyl peroxide wash can help prevent your skin cells from sticking together, which can contribute to the formation of ingrown...
A. To figure this out, first look at what type of hair products you are using. Certain shampoos can be harsh or drying to the scalp. Try switching to a...
A. Whether or not your hair loss is related depends on how rapidly you are losing weight. If you are crash dieting or using a fad diet for rapid weight...
A. Probably the most important thing to do is to not wear your hair in a tight ponytail or elastic band while you sleep. The tension on the hair may...
A. Really, there is no reason to feel that you must wash your hair daily. If you have any scalp itching or seborrhea, it may be wise to wash more often...
A. You may want to see a local board-certified dermatologist in order to better investigate the cause of your scalp flaking. You may have psoriasis...
A. These conditioning shampoos are designed to clean and condition in a single step. They may have both a negative charge and a positive charge so they...
A. The best prevention of head lice is avoidance of other kids who have lice. However, this can be difficult with school-age children who frequently...
A. You may benefit from oral finasteride (Propecia) or topical minoxidil (Rogaine) applied to the affected areas daily. Propecia works by inhibiting the...
A. Whether you are a man or woman, you may benefit from topical Rogaine (minoxidil). Rogaine is FDA approved to regrow hair in the vertex of the scalp...
A. Most people living in America receive enough of the vitamins and minerals needed for healthy hair through their diet and daily multivitamins. I do...
A. Unfortunately, these products contain formaldehyde or gluteraldehyde, which are much stronger relaxing agents than the thioglycolate that is...
A. It may not be that your hair is falling out more, but that it looks like more hair is lost because the strands are longer.