Category Archives: 22308

KETAMINE FOR DEPRESSION | 703-844-0184 | FAIRFAX, VA | LOUDON, VA| LORTON, VA | |KETAMINE AND DISSOCIATION-TYPE FEELINGS DURING INFUSIONS RESULT IN BETTER OUTCOMES| 22308 |22304

CAll 703-844-0184 for a Ketamine treatment evaluation for depression, PTSD, bipolar, CRPS, or pain.

FACEBOOK page – NOVA Health Recovery Ketamine services

NOVA Health Recovery – Ketamine treatment for depression

 

Ketamine: Key Predictor of Treatment Response for MDD Identified

 

 

I am going to link into a few articles that discuss a phenomena that I have observed in the office setting at NOVA Health Recovery (Alexandria, Va 703-844-0184) for our Ketamine infusions in depressed and PTSD patients. The best long term results seem to occur when the individual has a slightly more dissociative experience during the infusion.  A lot of times I will give an initial boost to the medication at the start to get that state of mind going. Studies below have hinted that the slight dissociation actually improves outcomes:

Ketamine: Key Predictor of Treatment Response for MDD Identified  < Medscape article

 

Ketamine: Key Predictor of Treatment Response for MDD Identified

Nancy A. Melville

April 12, 2018

WASHINGTON — More intense dissociative symptoms exhibited during ketamine infusion for severe depression, particularly depersonalization, may be key predictors of treatment response. In addition, new safety and efficacy data for off-label use of the drug are encouraging.

Mark Niciu, MD, PhD, of the National Institute of Mental Health (NIMH), and colleagues analyzed three studies involving 126 patients with treatment-resistant depression. They found a significant association between dissociative symptoms experienced during infusion and reductions in depressive symptoms, as reflected in some, but not all, dissociation subscale measures.

“The findings suggest that mechanistic similarities may exist between ketamine-induced depersonalization and antidepressant response, although off-target effects cannot be excluded,” Niciu told delegates attending the Anxiety and Depression Association of America (ADAA) Conference 2018.

The results were also published in the May issue of the Journal of Affective Disorders.

In another presentation at the ADAA conference, Samuel Wilkinson, MD, assistant director of the Depression Research Program at Yale University, New Haven, Connecticut, reported details from his institution’s experience with the use of ketamine during a period of more than 30 months in patients with severe and treatment-resistant mood disorders.

Among 50 patients who received one to four treatments, the response rate, defined as a 50% improvement in symptoms, was approximately 50%; the remission rate was 27.3%.

In a subset of 14 patients who received 12 to 45 total treatments during a period of 14 to 126 weeks, there was no evidence of cognitive decline or delusions, as measured with the CogState cognitive assessment tool, Wilkinson reported.

Soaring Interest

Because conventional antidepressants can take weeks if not months to reach full effect and are completely ineffective in many patients, interest in ketamine, an N-methyl-d-aspartate receptor antagonist, as a rapid-acting treatment for severe mood disorders has soared in recent years, noted Niciu.

Previous studies have reported significant improvements in depression following a single ketamine infusion, with improvements lasting from several days to a week. However, not everyone responds to ketamine.

In the new study, 84 of the 126 participants had major depressive disorder, and 42 had bipolar depression. All were treated with the standard ketamine treatment for depression, consisting of a single subanesthetic dose (0.5 mg/kg) delivered by infusion over 40 minutes.

Patients were followed for at least 1 week post infusion and, in one of the three studies that were assessed, for up to 28 days.

In one of the studies, dissociative effects, measured using the Clinician-Administered Dissociative States Scale (CADSS) at baseline and at the end of infusion, were associated with symptoms of depression, as measured with the Hamilton Depression Rating Scale (HDRS-17), at day 7 following the infusion (P = .04).

Scores on the depersonalization subscale of the CADSS were related to percentage change in HDRS-17 score in all three studies and at all time points (P = .04).

Scores on the subscale of derealization were associated with percentage change in HDRS score on day 7 post infusion in one study (P = .01).

No association was observed between amnesia symptoms during infusion and reduction in depression, as reflected in percentage change in HDRS score.

Mechanistic Similarities

“What really jumped out at us was the depersonalization subscale,” Niciu said.

He speculated that depersonalization in particular may relate to some of the deeper aspects of depression, more so than derealization, which involves detachment from reality, or amnesia.

“There might be mechanistic similarities between depersonalization and an antidepressant response,” Niciu explained.

“These are people with a highly introspective disorder and are often focused on their inner self. If you can detach them from that for a period of time and disconnect them from the subjective sensations, then that may result in a better antidepressant response, but that’s a hypothesis,” he said.

The findings suggest that the use of the depersonalization scale could represent a relatively easy way to assess the possibility of the patient’s responding to ketamine.

“In the clinical setting, if someone is administering ketamine and doesn’t have much time and just wants to get a sense of how a patient might respond, the CADSS depersonalization subscale is something they might want to administer,” Niciu said.

“It is easy to administer — it’s only five items, and those who tend to score higher on that subscale may be more likely to be responders,” he added.

Relevance Questioned

The study was an extension of earlier research from the investigators linking the degree of dissociative symptoms with ketamine’s antidepressant effects.

On the basis of those findings, some clinicians already try to achieve the effects in order to evoke a better response, said Sanjay Mathew, MD, professor of psychiatry and behavioral sciences, Baylor College of Medicine and the Michael E. Debakey VA Medical Center, Houston, Texas, while commenting on the study at the meeting.

“Often, anesthesiologists and psychiatrists at ketamine clinics will start at 0.5 mg/kg and titrate the dose to mild dissociation,” said Matthew. “They often want the patient to feel buzzed, because that’s when they feel confident that they’ve hit the ‘sweet spot’ of NMDA modulation.”

He noted that another NIMH study of 99 patients, which is currently under review, showed that the best outcomes, as reflected in scores on depression scales, were achieved with the standard 0.5 mg/kg dose in comparison with the 1.0 mg/kg dose and the very low dose of 0.1 mg/kg, which were associated with a high degree of dissociation.

“Clearly, the message from that study is that you don’t need to dissociate to get better,” he said.

Nevertheless, “the issue is fascinating, with high clinical relevance in terms of how clinicians are using ketamine in the community,” Mathew said.

However, Wilkinson noted that he has not seen similar patterns in his patients who were treated with ketamine, and he questioned the use of the CADSS tool for determining dissociation symptoms in the study.

“We have not observed that the level of dissociation and depersonalization predict response,” he told Medscape Medical News.

“I am skeptical of this finding, as the CADSS instrument was not designed for use in ketamine studies and in my opinion does not do a great job at capturing this phenomenon related to ketamine,” he added.

Wilkinson noted that the dissociative symptoms that can occur with ketamine treatment do not appear to subside after multiple infusion sessions.

“In my experience treating patients, there seem to be a group of patients who always develop fairly significant symptoms, even though they have been treated 20 times or more with ketamine,” he said.

Longer-term Outcomes

During the presentation of his own study, Wilkinson reported that 21 participants (38%) were men and 96% were being treated with concomitant medications during the acute course. These medications included antidepressants (72.2%), antipsychotics (53.7%), mood stabilizers (37%), lithium (18.5%), and sedatives/hypnotics (50%).

Patients were initially treated intravenously with a single or double infusion of 0.5 mg/kg over 40 minutes. However, patients were later transitioned to a four-dose protocol administered twice per week over 2 weeks.

The response rate was about 50%, and the remission rate was 27.3% among 50 patients who received one to four treatments.

Although there was no evidence of cognitive decline or delusions, one person discontinued infusion because of intolerability, one discontinued because of hypertension, one experienced relapse of cannabis use disorder, and three required rehospitalization for suicidal ideation or suicide attempts.

There were two completed suicides, one occurring 10 months after last contact with the program, and one 4 months after last contact.

Wilkinson noted that the 50% response rate is somewhat lower than rates reported in clinical trials, which may reflect a real-world setting.

“This is sometimes called the ‘efficacy-effectiveness gap’ and is not really surprising, because clinical trials are usually done in ideal conditions, whereas community practice represents real-world conditions and the patients are generally sicker and have comorbidities,” he told Medscape Medical News.

He added that once patients have responded to several weeks of ketamine treatments, efforts are made to help them shift to other forms of management.

 

“For those patients who do well following a series of four to six ketamine infusions, we initially try and keep them well using a strategy that does not involve repeated use of ketamine,” said Wilkinson.

 

Concerns Remain

Despite the encouraging improvements in depression that have been reported, the increased popularity of ketamine without long-term safety or efficacy data has raised considerable concerns, as reflected in aconsensus statement issued by an American Psychiatric Association Task Force in 2017.

Wilkinson said he shares the task force’s concerns.

“Ketamine has tremendous potential, but this needs to be tempered with the potential risks. There needs to be a higher level of regulation than currently exists,” he said.

“Ketamine is very safe in the short term, but we need better long-term data, because the risks of long-term adverse effects with repeated use are not theoretical,” Wilkinson added.

“We know that too much ketamine is not good for the brain or bladder. We just don’t know how much is too much,” he said.

Dr Niciu has disclosed no relevant financial relationships. The senior author of the study is a coinventor on a patent for the use of ketamine and its metabolites in the treatment of major depression. Although he assigned his rights in the patent to the US Government, he will share a percentage of any royalties that may be received. Wilkinson has received funding, administered through Yale University, from Janssen to conduct clinical trials with esketamine. He has also received consulting fees of less than $5000 from Janssen.

Anxiety and Depression Association of America (ADAA) Conference 2018. Session 341R, presented April 7, 2018.

 

CADSS-test-for-PTSD  <<Clinician-Administered Dissociative States Scale (CADSS)  A test to see how dissociated an individual is – the more the better!

 

Do the dissociative side effects of ketamine mediate its antidepressant effects?

Abstract

Background

The N-methyl-d-aspartate receptor antagonist ketamine has rapid antidepressant effects in major depression. Psychotomimetic symptoms, dissociation and hemodynamic changes are known side effects of ketamine, but it is unclear if these side effects relate to its antidepressant efficacy.

Methods

Data from 108 treatment-resistant inpatients meeting criteria for major depressive disorder and bipolar disorder who received a single subanesthetic ketamine infusion were analyzed. Pearson correlations were performed to examine potential associations between rapid changes in dissociation and psychotomimesis with the Clinician-Administered Dissociative States Scale (CADSS) and Brief Psychiatric Rating Scale (BPRS), respectively, manic symptoms with Young Mania Rating Scale (YMRS), and vital sign changes, with percent change in the 17-item Hamilton Depression Rating scale (HDRS) at 40 and 230 min and Days 1 and 7.

Results

Pearson correlations showed significant association between increased CADSS score at 40 min and percent improvement with ketamine in HDRS at 230 min (r=−0.35, p=0.007) and Day 7 (r=−0.41, p=0.01). Changes in YMRS or BPRS Positive Symptom score at 40 min were not significantly correlated with percent HDRS improvement at any time point with ketamine. Changes in systolic blood pressure, diastolic blood pressure, and pulse were also not significantly related to HDRS change.

Limitations

Secondary data analysis, combined diagnostic groups, potential unblinding.

Conclusions

Among the examined mediators of ketamine׳s antidepressant response, only dissociative side effects predicted a more robust and sustained antidepressant. Prospective, mechanistic investigations are critically needed to understand why intra-infusion dissociation correlates with a more robust antidepressant efficacy of ketamine.

Features of dissociation differentially predict antidepressant response to ketamine in treatment-resistant depression

Highlights

  • Intra-infusion dissociation is associated with antidepressant response to ketamine.
  • Antidepressant response may be uniquely related to dissociative symptom clusters.
  • Depersonalization was globally associated with antidepressant response.
  • Derealization was discriminately associated with antidepressant response.

Abstract

Background

Ketamine induces rapid and robust antidepressant effects, and many patients also describe dissociation, which is associated with antidepressant response. This follow-up study investigated whether antidepressant efficacy is uniquely related to dissociative symptom clusters.

Methods

Treatment-resistant patients with major depressive disorder (MDD) or bipolar disorder (BD) (n = 126) drawn from three studies received a single subanesthetic (0.5 mg/kg) ketamine infusion. Dissociative effects were measured using the Clinician-Administered Dissociative States Scale (CADSS). Antidepressant response was measured using the 17-item Hamilton Depression Rating Scale (HAM-D). A confirmatory factor analysis established the validity of CADSS subscales (derealization, depersonalization, amnesia), and a general linear model with repeated measures was fitted to test whether subscale scores were associated with antidepressant response.

Results

Factor validity was supported, with a root mean square error of approximation of .06, a comparative fit index of .97, and a Tucker-Lewis index of .96. Across all studies and timepoints, the depersonalization subscale was positively related to HAM-D percent change. A significant effect of derealization on HAM-D percent change was observed at one timepoint (Day 7) in one study. The amnesia subscale was unrelated to HAM-D percent change.

Limitations

Possible inadequate blinding; combined MDD/BD datasets might have underrepresented ketamine’s antidepressant efficacy; the possibility of Type I errors in secondary analyses.

Conclusions

From a psychometric perspective, researchers may elect to administer only the CADSS depersonalization subscale, given that it was most closely related to antidepressant response. From a neurobiological perspective, mechanistic similarities may exist between ketamine-induced depersonalization and antidepressant response, although off-target effects cannot be excluded.

KETAMINE INFUSIONS |KETAMINE DEPRESSION | KETAMINE DOCTORS IN VIRGINIA | FAIRFAX KETAMINE | 703-844-0184 | KETAMINE AND DEPRESSION TREATMENT | 22308 |22305 | 22304 | 22191 |22192 |22193 | 20118 | 20104 | KETAMINE TREATMENT FOR DEPRESSION |CRPS |RSD |KETAMINE INFUSIONS FOR PAIN | SPRINGFIELD , VA KETAMINE | 22303 22307 22306 22309 22308 22311 22310 22312 22315 22003 20120 22015 22027 20121 22031 20124 22030 22033 22032 22035 22039 22041 22043 22042 22046 22044 22060 22066 20151 22079 20153 22101 22102 20171 20170 22124 22151 22150 22153 22152 20191 20190 22181 20192 22180 20194 22182

NOVA Health Recovery  <<< Ketamine infusion center in Alexandria, Virginia 703-844-0184  – consider ketamine for addiction treatment

CAll  essays for peace corps application source dissertation la science est aveugle writing a good abstract for research paper http://go.culinaryinstitute.edu/how-to-delete-multiple-email-on-my-iphone/ who is god to me essay economical viagra discursive and argumentative essays genealogy essay https://sugarpinedrivein.com/treatment/los-hombres-diabeticos-pueden-tomar-viagra/10/ essay on utilizing social media for business development college paper cheap canadian viagra 200mg research paper on family values enter esol entry 3 writing practice paper https://chfn.org/fastered/studio-medico-polispecialistico-sesto-san-giovanni/36/ after school homework help near me https://learnatcentral.org/mla/rate-the-movies/34/ go to site follow site help writing college entrance essays source site sepram 20 mg cialis write a process essay new fiction books internship report on general banking term paper watch fast food disadvantages essay essay writing on online shopping essay on the most influential person buy viagra hyderabad 703-844-0184 for an immediate appointment!

Ketaminealexandria.com    703-844-0184 Call for an infusion to treat your depression. PTSD, Anxiety, CRPS, or other pain disorder today.

email@novahealthrecovery.com

Ketamine center in Fairfax, Virginia    << Ketamine infusions

NOVA Health Recovery – KETAMINE SYSTEMS<< Link

703-844-0184 NOVA Health Recovery Ketamine Infusion Center – Beat depression and Anxiety. https://novahealthrecovery.com/

Each year, 13 to 14 million people in America suffer from major depression. Of those numbers who seek treatment, about 30-40% don’t get any better or recover through using the standard depression medications prescribed by healthcare professionals.

Untreated depression puts someone at a greater risk of alcohol and drug abuse, hospitalization and attempted suicide. However, there’s a growing body of research which shows there is a new reason to hope, and it’s the anesthesia drug ketamine.

Ketamine is a popular illicit party drug because it provides the user with hallucinogenic effects. The medication is used in only a handful of clinics around the United States, people who weren’t helped by standard psychiatric treatments are receiving a series of ketamine infusions to help ease the effects of their depression. Ketamine has also been used in emergency rooms to help curb suicidal thoughts, which means the drug is a potential lifesaver.

Ketamine is a fast-acting drug, the effects peak, often within hours, and healthcare providers who give it to a patient at a therapeutic dose say its side effects are brief and mild in most people. The drug hasn’t been studied for long-term safety and effectiveness and the Food and Drug Administration hasn’t approved it to treat depression.

Medical experts do not yet fully understand all the ways ketamine works, but it does work differently than antidepressants such as Zoloft, Prozac and Effexor. The way the drug works might explain why people who don’t respond to traditional treatment methods respond so well to ketamine.

It’s important to remember that no matter how successful ketamine may prove to be, one single treatment isn’t enough to cure depression. To successfully treat depression, a medical professional will need to address all aspects of a person’s disease from the biological, psychological to social and environmental angles.

A Brief History of Ketamine
Ketamine is an anesthetic that has been used on both humans and animals for over 52 years.  Unlike other anesthetics, it doesn’t depress patients’ breathing or circulatory systems and it is very fast-acting.

How Is Ketamine Used
Because of its effectiveness and safety when delivered appropriately, ketamine is being used more in the following ways: treating depression and other mood disorders and pain conditions including Complex Regional Pain Syndrome (CPRS/RSD).  Leading institutions such as Yale University, The National Institute of Mental Health, and  Massachusetts General Hospital have completed research that demonstrates the efficacy and safety of ketamine infusion treatments for these conditions.

The Visit
The medicine is given very slowly over 40 minutes.  Most people can expect to be with us for about 90 minutes.  You will leave treatment without side effects and you should not experience side effects between treatments.​

In As Little As One Treatment
Ketamine treatments may free you from depression, OCD, PTSD, anxiety, CRPS/RSD, fibromyalgia & other chronic pain conditions.

Ketamine Infusion for Depression, Bipolar Disorder or PTSD?

Ketamine could be the bridge for somebody who is suicidal because if they are given the drug and it’s effective for 3 days, the person could be hooked up with outpatient resources, other medications and psychotherapy.

Not all cases of suicidal thoughts are linked to depression, post-traumatic stress disorder, borderline personality disorder and alcohol and other substance abuse issues can also account for some suicides. Further research is needed to determine how ketamine can be utilized for treatment of depression and other psychiatric disorders.

Does Ketamine Infusion Work for Depression?

Social Anxiety and Ketamine:

Approximately one-third to one-half of all people with Social Anxiety Disorder (SAD) do not experience adequate clinical benefits from using the current treatment methods for SAD. These treatments include conventional approaches like selective serotonin reuptake inhibitors or SSRIs or cognitive behavioral therapy. Failing to relieve anxiety in patients with social anxiety disorder is a source of distress, substantial morbidity and it decreases the quality of a person’s life over the long term.

Feeling shy or uncomfortable in certain public situations isn’t an indication of a social anxiety disorder, particularly if these emotions are present in young children. A person’s comfort level in social situations will vary and depend on the individual’s personality and life experiences. Some people are naturally reserved and other people are outgoing, some are a mixture of both.  In contrast to everyday nervousness, social anxiety disorder includes distress, avoidance and unease that interferes with one’s daily life, routine, work, school and other activities.

There’s been new evidence from neuroimaging and pharmacological studies which support the importance of glutamate abnormalities in the pathogenesis of social anxiety disorder. In a previous clinical study, an elevate glutamate to creatinine ratio was found in the anterior cortex of social anxiety disorder patients when compared with healthy control subjects.

Ketamine is a potent agonist of the N-methyl-D-aspartate receptor is a major glutamate receptor in the brain. The drug is normally used as an anesthetic because of its dissociative properties. In a multitude of controlled clinical studies, ketamine has proven to be an effective treatment for reducing symptoms of depression and anxiety. Ketamine has produced a rapid antidepressant effect in unipolar and bipolar depression and the effects peak 1-3 days following infusion and is observed long after the drug has been metabolized and excreted by the body.

The results of several studies involving ketamine infusion show the medication may have significant anxiolytic effects. For patients with major depressive disorders or social anxiety disorder, the drug has shown strong and significant reductions in co-morbid anxiety symptoms. If you want to find out more information about how ketamine infusion may work for you, please contact us at 703-844-0184 – NOVA Health Recovery

 

PTSD TREATMENT:

Ketamine is a drug that was developed more than 50 years ago to be used as anesthesia during surgery, and it has also been used as an illicit street drug. Recently, ketamine has been found to be a valuable and extremely effective treatment for depression, anxiety, PTSD, OCD and certain pain disorders, like fibromyalgia.

Our Ketamine treatment center in Bowie MD offer infusions on an outpatient basis and following a consultation with medical staff it can be determined if the medication is appropriate and safe for a person. A patient using ketamine infusion therapy is monitored during the process by a clinical coordinator to ensure a smooth, supportive and successful treatment process.

Because the effects of a ketamine infusion are short-lived, patients will usually receive a series of infusions over a series of 2-3 weeks. Ketamine infusions for PTSD is an off-label use and it means the Food and Drug Administration has not approved the drug for this particular use. However, the drug’s safety and effectiveness have been demonstrated in multiple research studies and off-label prescribing is a common and necessary practice in the medical world.

Unlike most of the common antidepressant medications that may take weeks or months before a patient and doctor can even determine if it works, ketamine infusions yield positive results within hours or days. Many patients will know within the first few hours or days if ketamine is working for them or not. The most common experience when using ketamine infusions is no side effects between treatments, so it is a good option for those with treatment-resistant depression or those who have troublesome side effects from other medications commonly prescribed.

Ketamine Safety and Tolerability In Clinical Trials For Treatment-resistant Depression

Ketamine and Other NMDA Antagonists: Early Clinical Trials and Possible Mechanisms in Depression

Ketamine and Other NMDA Antagonists: Early Clinical Trials and Possible Mechanisms in DepressionA preliminary naturalistic study of low-dose ketamine for depression and suicide ideation in the emergency department

Ketamine for Depression: Where Do We Go from Here?

A Systematic Review of Ketamine for Complex Regional Pain Syndrome

The Promise of Ketamine For Treatment-resistant Depression: Current Evidence and Future Directions

Ketamine-Induced Optimism: New Hope for the Development of Rapid-Acting Antidepressants

Antidepressant Efficacy of Ketamine in Treatment-Resistant Major Depression: A Two-Site Randomized Controlled Trial

Rapid and Longer-Term Antidepressant Effects of Repeated Ketamine Infusions in Treatment-Resistant Major Depression

Safety and Efficacy of Repeated-Dose Intravenous Ketamine for Treatment-Resistant Depression

NMDA receptor blockade at rest triggers rapid behavioural antidepressant responses

A review of ketamine in affective disorders:Current evidence of clinical efficacy,limitations of use and pre-clinical evidence on proposed mechanisms of action

Intravenous Ketamine for the Treatment of Mental Health Disorders: A Review of Clinical Effectiveness and Guidelines

Efficacy of Intravenous Ketamine for Treatment of Chronic Posttraumatic Stress Disorder​

Researchers find new ways of managing clinical and seasonal depression

Areas we Serve:

Maryland (MD):

Bethesda 20814 – Bethesda 20816 – Bethesda 20817 – Chevy Chase 20815 – Colesville 20904 – Cabin John 20815 – Glen Echo 20812 – Gaithersburg 20855 – Gaithersburg 20877- Gaithersburg 20878 – Gaithersburg 20879 – Garrett Park 20896 – Kensington 20895 – Montgomery Village 20886 – Olney 20830 – Olney 20832 – Potomac 20854 – Potomac 20859 – Rockville 20850 – Rockville 20852 – Rockville 20853 – Silver Spring 20903 – Silver Spring 20905 – Silver Spring 20906 – Silver Spring 20910 – Takoma Park 20912 – Wheaton 20902

 

Washington DC:

Crestwood 20011- North Capitol Hill 20002 – Cathedral Heights 20016 – American University Park 20016 – Columbia Heights 20010 – Mount Pleasant 20010 – Downtown 20036 – Dupont Circle 20009 – Logan Circle 20005- Adams Morgan 20009 – Chevy Chase 20015 – Georgetown 20007 – Cleveland Park 20008 – Foggy Bottom 20037 – Rock Creek Park – Woodley Park 20008 – Tenleytown 20016

 

Northern Virginia:

McLean 22101- McLean 22102 – McLean 22106 – Great Falls 22066 – Arlington 22201 – Arlington 22202 – Arlington 22203 – Arlington 22205 – Falls Church 22041 – Vienna 22181 – Alexandria 22314 – 22308 -22306 -22305 -22304  Fairfax – 20191 – Reston – 22009 – Springfield – 22152  22015  Lorton 22199

Fairfax, Va

2303 –  22307 – 22306 – 22309 – 22308 22311 – 22310 – 22312

22315 -22003 – 20120 – 22015 – 22027 20121 – 22031 –  20124

22030 – 22033 – 22032 – 22035 – 22039 22041 – 22043

22042 – 22046 – 22044 – 22060 – 22066 20151 – 22079 – 20153 – 22101

22102 – 20171 – 20170 – 22124 – 22151 22150 – 22153

22152 – 20191 – 20190 – 22181- 20192 22180 – 20194 –  22182

Woodbridge – 22191 – 22192 -22193 -22194 – 22195

Springfield – 22150 – 22151 -22152-22153-22154-22155 -22156 – 22157 -22158 -22159 -22160 – 22161

Front Royal 22630

Warren County 22610 22630 22642 22649

Fredericksburg Va 22401 22402 – 22403 – 22404 -22405 -22406 -22407 -22408 – 22412

Please call Sendi Hair Loss Center now at 703-574-0974 for quality Hair Restoration services in Alexandria, VA.

20105    Aldie      Loudoun County 20106  Amissville            Culpeper County 20107 Arcola   Loudoun County

20108    Manassas            Manassas City 20109       Sudley Springs   Prince William County

20109    Manassas            Prince William County 20110       Manassas            Manassas City

20111    Manassas            Prince William County 20111       Manassas Park  Prince William County

20112    Manassas            Prince William County 20113       Manassas Park  Manassas Park City

20115    Marshall               Fauquier County 20116  Marshall               Fauquier County

20117    Middleburg        Loudoun County 20118  Middleburg        Loudoun County

20119    Catlett  Fauquier County – 20120 Sully Station    Fairfax County

20120    Centreville          Fairfax County – 20121   Centreville          Fairfax County

20122    Centreville          Fairfax County – 20124   Clifton   Fairfax County

20128    Orlean  Fauquier County -20129                Paeonian Springs             Loudoun County

20130    Paris      Clarke County

20131    Philomont           Loudoun County 20132  Purcellville          Loudoun County

20134    Hillsboro              Loudoun County 20134  Purcellville          Loudoun County

20135    Bluemont            Clarke County 20136       Bristow Prince William County

20137    Broad Run           Fauquier County 20138  Calverton            Fauquier County

20139    Casanova             Fauquier County 20140  Rectortown        Fauquier County

20141    Round Hill            Loudoun County 20142  Round Hill            Loudoun County

20143    Catharpin            Prince William County

20144    Delaplane            Fauquier County20146   Ashburn               Loudoun County

20147    Ashburn               Loudoun County 20148  Brambleton        Loudoun County

20148    Ashburn               Loudoun County 20151  Chantilly               Fairfax County

20151    Fairfax  Fairfax County 20152      South Riding       Loudoun County

20152    Chantilly               Loudoun County 20152  Fairfax  Loudoun County

20153    Chantilly               Fairfax County 20153      Fairfax  Fairfax County

20155    Gainesville          Prince William County 20156       Gainesville          Prince William County

20158    Hamilton              Loudoun County 20159  Hamilton              Loudoun County

20160    Lincoln  Loudoun County 20160  Purcellville          Loudoun County

20163    Sterling Loudoun County 20164  Sterling Loudoun County

20165    Potomac Falls    Loudoun County 20165  Sterling Loudoun County

20166    Dulles    Loudoun County 20166  Sterling Loudoun County

20167    Sterling Loudoun County 20168  Haymarket          Prince William County

20169    Haymarket          Prince William County 20170       Herndon              Fairfax County

20171    Oak Hill Fairfax County 20171      Herndon              Fairfax County

20172    Herndon              Fairfax County 20175      Leesburg             Loudoun County

20176    Lansdowne         Loudoun County 20176  Leesburg             Loudoun County

20177    Leesburg             Loudoun County 20178  Leesburg             Loudoun County

20180    Lovettsville         Loudoun County 20181  Nokesville           Prince William County

20182    Nokesville           Prince William County 20184       Upperville           Fauquier County

20185    Upperville           Fauquier County 20186  Warrenton          Fauquier County

20187    New Baltimore  Fauquier County 20187  Vint Hill Farms   Fauquier County 20187  Warrenton          Fauquier County

20188    Vint Hill Farms   Fauquier County 20188  Warrenton          Fauquier County

20190    Reston  Fairfax County 20190      Herndon              Fairfax County

20191    Reston  Fairfax County 20191      Herndon              Fairfax County

20194    Reston  Fairfax County 20194      Herndon              Fairfax County

20195    Reston  Fairfax County 20195      Herndon              Fairfax County

20197    Waterford           Loudoun County 20198  The Plains            Fauquier County

Loudon County:

Loudoun County, VA – Standard ZIP Codes

20105 | 20117 | 20120 | 20129 | 20130 | 20132 | 20135 | 20141 | 20147 | 20148 | 20152 | 20158 | 20164 | 20165 | 20166 | 20175 | 20176 | 20180 | 20184 | 20189 | 20197 | 22066

Ashburn, VA – Standard ZIP Codes
20147 20148
Leesburg, VA – Standard ZIP Codes
20175 20176
Sterling, VA – Standard ZIP Codes
20164 20165 20166

Waterford, VA 20197

Dulles, VA – Standard ZIP Codes
20166 20189
Purcellville, VA – Standard ZIP Codes
20132
Chantilly, VA – Standard ZIP Codes
20151 20152

Mcclean, Va Zip codes: 220432204622066,221012210222207