To do this yourself, you'll need some equipment whether you make or borrow it.
You'll need a swivel chair to sit on, a means of holding your "camera" pointed at you as a tripod does, and a way to trip the shutter button of your "camera" to capture the images from eye-level and from above.
Your head and shoulders should practically fill the frame.
You'll take all the photos of yourself while sitting on the chair as you turn your seat on its axis. Two cameras working simultaneously can get the two series at once. One camera will make the two sessions difficult to match; but, it may be possible with varying degrees of success.
Try to provide a continuous even background for your portrait series. Fix the base of the seat so that you can minimize any movement sideways as you turn. A featureless background will lessen the possibility of the software substituting points from the background for your head.
The lighting should be even, indirect, and diffuse.
Shoot enough images (minimum 12 per camera position—more is better) so that enough points to track in each shot can be found in the next shot. The software will "look" for common matching coordinates in each image pair, pair-by-pair. More points that match with minimal change per image will allow finer stitching with better results in the plot.
TIP: Put Post-It notes or something similar on the walls at the same height around the room to help you gauge how much to turn your seat and to have something to look at and focus on for more consistent results.
That's it, simple but definitely NOT easy. Good Luck.