Yale doctors recently tested a new arthritis drug, which yielded some intriguing results that may make it nearly as popular as viagra and pot someday.

Doctors at Yale used an FDA-approved arthritis drug to successfully grow a full head of hair on a 25-year-old man suffering from a rare autoimmune disease that left him without any hair on the body, the Financial Express reported.

Doctors at Yale University used tofacitinib citrat an drug designed to treat the autoimmune disease rheumatoid arthritis, to treat the patient who suffered from alopecia universalis, an autoimmune disease that causes “hair loss over the entire body when the immune system mistakenly attacks hair follicles,” Fox News reported.

There is currently no cure or long-term treatment for alopecia universalis.

“There are no good options for long-term treatment of alopecia universalis,” Brett King explains, senior author of the study and an assistant professor of dermatology at Yale University School of Medicine, said in a statement. “The best available science suggested this might work, and it has.”

After eight months of treatment the patient has regrown eyebrows and eyelashes, as well as facial, armpit, and other hair, which he lacked at the time he sought help.

The patient had also been diagnosed with plaque psoriasis, a condition characterized by scaly red areas of skin. Prior to treatment, the only hair on his body was within the psoriasis plaques on his head. He was referred to Yale Dermatology for treatment of the psoriasis.