Hair loss

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Ein Hoffnungsschimmer für die Opfer von Haarausfall

Inhaltsverzeichnis

A glimmer of hope for the victims of hair loss

An arti­cle on the Bloomberg web­site describes the research by Merck & Co (MRK) and Actelion Ltd. on a spe­cif­ic pro­tein that is believed to cause bald­ness in men. The pro­tein found in the scalp is test­ed to see if cer­tain drugs can effec­tive­ly con­trol it.

The pro­tein, prostaglandin D2 or PGD2, was found in exces­sive amounts in bald areas of the scalp. Merck’s treat­ment focus­es on facial rins­es and Actelion’s on aller­gy prepa­ra­tions. In both treat­ments, the stud­ies are in the late stages; they deal with the block­ing of the pro­tein.

At present, almost 8 in 10 men aged 60 show some signs of bald­ness; the sta­tis­tics refer to light-skinned men. The drug Propecia from Merck and Johnson & Johnson’s Rogaine slows down hair loss and in some cas­es pro­motes low growth. It is believed that men with hair loss prob­lems will be able to expe­ri­ence hair growth when the prostaglandin pro­tein is removed. What is not cer­tain is whether the hair fol­li­cles will return to their for­mer length and pro­duce long hair.

Researchers exam­ined all the genes found in the scalp sam­ples of 5 men to com­pare the bald parts with the hairy parts. All sam­ples showed high prostaglandin lev­els in the bare sam­ples com­pared to the hairy sam­ples. By track­ing these results, the researchers found that 17 men with hair loss had PID2 lev­els in the bald areas three times high­er than in areas with hair growth. In mice, the study also showed that exces­sive PID2 lev­els reduced fol­li­cles.

Previous stud­ies have shown that even in bald indi­vid­u­als, the stem cells respon­si­ble for hair for­ma­tion remain intact. In addi­tion, the hair fol­li­cles are only present in a small­er size and pro­duce short, thin hairs that hard­ly pass through the skin sur­face over time.

While the lat­est stud­ies are still being car­ried out, which do not deal specif­i­cal­ly with hair loss, but with oth­er areas, there is a clear pos­si­bil­i­ty that the new find­ings will final­ly open the doors to a cure for the male pat­tern bald­ness.

In a com­plete­ly inde­pen­dent study by the Perelman School of Medicine at the University of Pennsylvania, researchers found unusu­al­ly high lev­els of prostaglandin, a lipid in the scalp of men with bald­ness.

We can hope that these break­throughs her­ald new treat­ments for one of the most com­mon hair loss prob­lems in men.

All the best of the nettle root against hair loss

The net­tle root is also called net­tle and net­tle; it is a good herbal treat­ment option for hair loss. But there is real­ly no sci­en­tif­ic evi­dence to sup­port claims that it can pre­vent hair loss or pro­mote hair growth. However, the use does not real­ly harm unless the per­son takes spe­cial med­ica­tions.

The plant has been around for cen­turies and is used to treat var­i­ous dis­eases. The net­tle orig­i­nates in Asia and Northern Europe, but is now found in dif­fer­ent parts of the world. The net­tle plant has thin hair on the stem and leaves, which sting on touch and give it its name. The root is often used to treat prostate prob­lems.

Why do we lose our hair?

There are numer­ous rea­sons why peo­ple suf­fer hair loss. One of the more com­mon rea­sons is dihy­drotestos­terone, a real tongue-break­er, so let’s stick to DHT. Testosterone is con­vert­ed into DHT, which then attach­es itself to the hair fol­li­cles and pre­vents the nutri­ents from reach­ing the fol­li­cles to feed them. The result is a short­ened lifes­pan of the hair fol­li­cles, which caus­es the hair to fall faster than it should nor­mal­ly fall. DHT can also cause hair fol­li­cles to shrink, mak­ing the hair thin­ner and fin­er, mak­ing it break eas­i­ly.

Hair loss is also attrib­uted to oth­er fac­tors, includ­ing aging, thy­roid, stress, fun­gal infec­tions, dia­betes, cer­tain med­ica­tions and preg­nan­cy. Hormonal changes can also cause hair loss.

How does the nettle root help with hair loss?

It is assumed that the net­tle root has the nec­es­sary prop­er­ties to block and sup­press the con­ver­sion of testos­terone into DHT. Blocking DHT pro­duc­tion means a reduc­tion in hair loss. There are no stud­ies to prove the effec­tive­ness of this herb.

The net­tle root is avail­able in var­i­ous forms, includ­ing: dry extract, liq­uid extract, dried root and root tinc­ture. Each type of net­tle root prepa­ra­tion must be tak­en in spe­cif­ic dos­es. There are var­i­ous sham­poos on sale that con­tain the net­tle root.

Side effects of nettle root

Taking net­tle root treat­ments for hair loss has few side effects. In rare cas­es, flu­id build-up or upset stom­achs may occur. People tak­ing blood-thin­ning med­ica­tions must con­sult a doc­tor before tak­ing the net­tle root, as it may have blood thin­ning prop­er­ties. Pregnant and nurs­ing moth­ers are advised not to per­form net­tle root treat­ments with­out con­sult­ing a doc­tor.

Alopecia (sick hair loss) hair loss treatments

Alopecia, the patho­log­i­cal hair loss, refers to a hair loss prob­lem caused by var­i­ous caus­es such as age, ill­ness, lifestyle, med­ica­tion and hered­i­tary fac­tors. Hair experts can assess the cause based on the pro­gres­sion of hair loss and tim­ing. Sudden hair loss, for exam­ple, is usu­al­ly attrib­uted to a dis­ease, med­ical treat­ments such as chemother­a­py or a dietary change. Gradual hair loss is more of a hered­i­tary prob­lem and part of the nor­mal aging process. This type of alope­cia is one of the most com­mon hair loss prob­lems and can be observed in both men and women.

Other types of alopecia are:

  • Very sud­den hair loss, in which the per­son los­es his hair in spots, must be exam­ined by a health spe­cial­ist. This could be the symp­tom of a under­ly­ing dis­ease; it can be an autoim­mune dis­ease that caus­es hair loss.
  • The hair fol­li­cles can be destroyed by thy­roid, ane­mia and anorex­ia dis­eases. It can also occur as a side effect of cer­tain med­ica­tions, such as med­ica­tions used to treat heart prob­lems, high blood pres­sure and depres­sion.
  • The pat­terns of hair loss in men and women are very dif­fer­ent; In men, hair loss gen­er­al­ly occurs near the hair­line, on the scalp or at the back of the head. In women, hair loss occurs main­ly at the front and on the top of the scalp. Hair loss is a huge prob­lem in America, fac­ing an aston­ish­ing 80 mil­lion or more men and women.

Alopecia treatment

After all the bad news, it’s encour­ag­ing to know that there’s good news too. There are dif­fer­ent types of treat­ment for hair loss. If hair loss is the symp­tom of a med­ical prob­lem, the prob­lem must be addressed first. Treatments in the form of hair growth ther­a­pies and some over-the-counter treat­ments are avail­able for hered­i­tary hair loss. There are also sur­gi­cal tech­niques for hair trans­plan­ta­tion.

The first step towards health­i­er hair growth is the con­sul­ta­tion of a doc­tor who will prob­a­bly per­form some tests to make a diag­no­sis. Sometimes the gen­er­al prac­ti­tion­er rec­om­mends the patient to a der­ma­tol­o­gist if the hair loss is relat­ed to a skin prob­lem. Only after the cause has been deter­mined, the doc­tor will pre­scribe a treat­ment.

In addi­tion to the over-the-counter treat­ments, hair trans­plan­ta­tion, scalp lobe, laser treat­ment and scalp reduc­tion are some of the avail­able alope­cia treat­ments.

The alope­cia itself does not cause com­pli­ca­tions; the only prob­lem is actu­al­ly the loss of self-con­fi­dence in the appear­ance of hair loss.

Anti-hair loss shampoos to prevent hair loss

People are con­stant­ly search­ing the Internet for infor­ma­tion about sham­poos for hair loss. Anyone who has ever expe­ri­enced the psy­cho­log­i­cal tor­ment of exces­sive hair loss knows what it means to be con­stant­ly on the look­out for the right sham­poo for hair loss; a mir­a­cle sham­poo that stops hair loss and pro­motes hair growth. The ques­tion to which we want to find answers is: do such prod­ucts real­ly exist, and if so, how do they work?

One thing we know: Shampoos are a cost-effec­tive solu­tion for today’s more exor­bi­tant­ly expen­sive hair loss treat­ments. The act of going to the store and choos­ing a sham­poo that claims to stop hair loss involves lit­tle effort and pain — and lit­tle mon­ey.

There are sev­er­al mis­un­der­stand­ings under which peo­ple work if they believe they have cho­sen the right sham­poo. When a sham­poo foams well, some peo­ple think it’s the best because it gives them real­ly clean hair — which isn’t true. Excessive foam­ing means that the sham­poo is too hard for the hair and pro­motes hair loss rather than hair loss.

Shampoos with sur­fac­tants must be avoid­ed; it is the chem­i­cal that pro­duces all the beau­ti­ful foam that is not real­ly good for us. Try to find sham­poos with­out this ingre­di­ent. The best sham­poos must pre­vent hair loss, so the ingre­di­ents should match this thought. Saw pal­meta is a good ingre­di­ent for sham­poos — it blocks the hor­mone DHT, which caus­es hair loss. What exact­ly does DHT do? It caus­es a shrink­age of the hair fol­li­cles, which even­tu­al­ly die off, caus­ing hair loss and final­ly bald­ness. Nettle Bay is anoth­er use­ful ingre­di­ent for a sham­poo, and a few essen­tial oils also help. Lavender, for exam­ple, helps to stim­u­late new growth.

There is not a sin­gle study that proves that a sham­poo has ever helped against hair loss!

In real­i­ty, there are no stud­ies that prove that sham­poos are effec­tive against hair loss to pre­vent hair loss. Shampoos cer­tain­ly do not help in cas­es where hair loss is inher­it­ed or caused by hor­mon­al changes. Nor do sham­poos help if a par­tic­u­lar drug trig­gers hair loss. Therefore, it is very impor­tant to con­sult a doc­tor to deter­mine the true cause of the prob­lem and treat the cause, rather than just try­ing to treat the symp­toms.

A der­ma­tol­o­gist can help with advice on the best sham­poos that can be used to pre­vent fur­ther hair loss.

Ayurvedic tips to keep the hair luxurious and healthy

Ayurveda or Ayurweda is a tra­di­tion­al Indian heal­ing art that still has many users in India, Nepal and Sri Lanka. In Asia, espe­cial­ly in India, Ayurveda is also sci­en­tif­i­cal­ly taught as a heal­ing method and accept­ed by the pop­u­la­tion.

Why do some women enjoy lux­u­ri­ous hair growth while oth­ers don’t? Genetics plays an impor­tant role in the type of hair we are born with. However, regard­less of the type of hair we are nat­u­ral­ly equipped with, it is pos­si­ble to enjoy a thick and healthy head of hair by apply­ing a few tra­di­tion­al tips from the old Ayurvedic prac­tice to keep the hair instead of los­ing it.

  • Nutrition is one of the impor­tant aspects of healthy hair; the two are close­ly linked. A diet rich in green leafy veg­eta­bles, fresh fruit, dairy prod­ucts, fat­ty fish, nuts and seeds helps to main­tain the nec­es­sary nutri­ents for healthy hair.
  • Stress can lead to hair loss, pig­ment loss of hair and health prob­lems. It is not easy to get rid of the stress in trau­mat­ic life sit­u­a­tions, but we have to try. Meditation, breath­ing and relax­ation tech­niques as well as exer­cise can help relieve stress. Engage in spe­cif­ic hob­bies such as gar­den­ing, sewing, vol­un­teer work, etc. When we take the time to do things for oth­ers, we tend to for­get our own prob­lems, which leads to a reduc­tion in the stress lev­el under which we work.
  • Refined foods and canned foods can­not help you stay healthy because they are con­t­a­m­i­nat­ed with all the chem­i­cals, oth­er addi­tives and preser­v­a­tives. These foods do not have nat­ur­al food avail­able to the body. Avoid icy drinks as they inhib­it diges­tion and nutri­ent absorp­tion.
  • There are cer­tain ingre­di­ents that you can add to the cook­ing and are con­sid­ered hair-friend­ly. Turmeric, black pep­per and cumin are some of the spices you can add. Try to roast spices and grind them into a pow­der; add it to the yogurt for dai­ly con­sump­tion and ulti­mate­ly to healthy hair.
  • There are a num­ber of Ayurvedic herbs known for their hair-care prop­er­ties, stress-reduc­ing abil­i­ties and bal­anc­ing effects. Brahmi or Gotu Kola, Eclipta Alba and many oth­ers are avail­able in Ayurvedic clin­ics and shops for alter­na­tive med­i­cine.
  • Massage the scalp at least twice a week with warm oil to stim­u­late the scalp and mois­tur­ize it. Coconut, almond or olive oil are a good choice. Apply the oil by gen­tly mas­sage it into the scalp, then let it act for a few hours before using a pure­ly nat­ur­al herbal sham­poo to remove the oil. The mas­sage of the head with oil has the addi­tion­al advan­tage that it also con­tributes to relax­ation.

Top tips for hair loss problems

Hair loss does not nec­es­sar­i­ly need to be treat­ed as a dis­ease, but we can­not min­imise the great suf­fer­ing it caus­es to indi­vid­u­als. If you are in mis­ery because of hair loss, you can bet­ter under­stand why it is so painful. Let’s talk about how hair loss hap­pens and how to stop hair loss.

In the tra­di­tion­al sense, hair loss is asso­ci­at­ed with a lot of neg­a­tiv­i­ty; in the sub­con­scious, he is asso­ci­at­ed with aging and the loss of one’s own beau­ty. Premature hair loss can real­ly cause a per­son a great emo­tion­al uproar and can lead to depres­sion and with­draw­al from social cir­cles.

The fol­low­ing select­ed tips have been used effec­tive­ly to stop hair loss, but it should be remem­bered that what works for one per­son does not nec­es­sar­i­ly work for oth­ers.

Do you rinse your body? We need a lot of water every day to rid the body of the tox­ins that accu­mu­late with­in us. We all know about the pre­scribed 8 glass­es per day; it is per­fect­ly okay to exceed this fig­ure. Toxins are respon­si­ble for a large part of hair loss prob­lems. Filtered water does not con­tain ele­ments such as lead or chlo­rine; this is nec­es­sary for healthy hair.

Take a mul­ti­vi­t­a­min pill dai­ly: Severe hair loss can be a clear indi­ca­tion that there are a num­ber of miss­ing nutri­ents in your sys­tem. Together with a bal­anced diet, we also need some vit­a­min sup­ple­ments to quick­ly cor­rect the defi­cien­cies. The longer the defects in the body remain, the worse the hair loss prob­lem becomes. Multivitamin prepa­ra­tions can be pur­chased in any reform house or phar­ma­cy. You can talk to your doc­tor before pur­chas­ing the tablets to find out what is best for you.

For most peo­ple, it is dif­fi­cult: to reduce caf­feine. Caffeine acts like a diuret­ic that caus­es you to go to the toi­let more often, with the result that you release more flu­id than is need­ed. This leads to dehy­dra­tion; a con­di­tion that many of us are not even aware of, which in turn affects the hair. Limit the intake of caf­feine and replace it with a cup of herbal tea or plain water.

Conclusion tips for hair loss problems:

When the nutri­ents in the body are not suf­fi­cient to per­form their task, the imbal­ance affects var­i­ous func­tions in the body, includ­ing the way the hair grows. Damaged fol­li­cles caused by poor diet lead to hair loss.

Causes of bald spots in women

In women, hair loss rarely occurs in the form of spots or bald spots. However, this does not mean that it will nev­er occur, because there are con­di­tions that can cause it. In women, hair loss in the form of patch­es may occur due to ill­ness or oth­er caus­es. This prob­lem is rare in women, but when it does occur, it gen­er­al­ly occurs dur­ing menopause or short­ly after the onset of menopause.

The fol­low­ing describes the dif­fer­ent types of hair loss and the caus­es in women.

Androgenic alopecia

This type of hair loss is com­mon in men and is referred to as male bald­ness. Despite the name, women can also expe­ri­ence a sim­i­lar type of bald­ing pat­tern, in which the hair thins strong­ly and bald spots appear on top of the scalp and also on the sides. Hair loss is caused by the hor­mone DHT, which blocks the hair fol­li­cles and caus­es hair to shrink and thin.

Hair loss can be genet­ic or due to the high lev­el of cir­cu­lat­ing andro­gens caused by anoth­er dis­ease. In women, poly­cys­tic ovar­i­an syn­drome, menopause, preg­nan­cy, birth con­trol med­ica­tions and peri-menopause can cause this type of bald­ness.

Treatment of androgenic alopecia

The FDA has approved Minoxidil for the treat­ment of bald spots; it is a top­i­cal appli­ca­tion and is used to treat andro­genic hair loss. There are oth­er med­ica­tions and some cor­ti­cos­teroids that doc­tors can rec­om­mend to treat the prob­lem.

Alopecia Areata

Alopecia area­ta is anoth­er type of hair loss that affects women and men; it caus­es bald­ness in the points on the scalp. This type of hair loss is very sud­den and the shape of the stain is gen­er­al­ly round. The hair fol­li­cles are acci­den­tal­ly attacked by the body’s immune sys­tem. From the point of view of the per­son con­cerned, this is rather a cost­ly mis­take! The good news is that the prob­lem is tem­po­rary, pro­vid­ed the cause is imme­di­ate­ly iden­ti­fied and addressed. Hair growth gen­er­al­ly increas­es back to nor­mal, and in some cas­es it can also occur with­out treat­ment.

Treatment Alopecia Areata

Steroid injec­tions and creams, minox­i­dil and cyclosporine as well as oth­er treat­ments may be rec­om­mend­ed by the doc­tor for the treat­ment of alope­cia area­ta.

Treatments vary depend­ing on the type of prob­lem, the true rea­son for the person’s bald­ness and the state of health of the per­son. For exam­ple, a fun­gal infec­tion on the scalp requires a dif­fer­ent type of treat­ment, such as suit­able anti­fun­gal drugs.

You can help your­self by keep­ing a bal­anced diet and drink­ing plen­ty of water. Be sure to move at least three to four times a week.

Change your lifestyle to keep your hair

In a world of exces­sive lux­u­ry and com­pla­cen­cy, we often tend to spend too much. This, in turn, leads to a num­ber of health prob­lems, because let us be hon­est: too much of the good is real­ly too bad. Take, for exam­ple, the food, the occa­sion­al burg­er is fine, a lit­tle self-indul­ge­ment can make you hap­py. But swal­low­ing junk food every day will only lead to obe­si­ty, which in turn caus­es many oth­er health prob­lems. Then you have acne and spot­ty skin of all the fat; Digestive prob­lems from try­ing to digest fat over­load, and so the list con­tin­ues.

At some point, bad eat­ing habits will affect our hair because the body has to absorb nutri­ents and deliv­er them to the scalp. Without nutri­ents, the roots die off and the hair falls out. The most expen­sive sham­poos or hair treat­ments will not work.

Among all the sophis­ti­cat­ed drugs, laser treat­ments, hair trans­plants and oth­er forms of treat­ment, there is a basic type of treat­ment that we pre­fer to over­look. Making changes to our lifestyle — this is actu­al­ly a very effec­tive way of treat­ing. For exam­ple, if you have an extreme­ly stress­ful job that scares you a lot and turns your stom­ach off stress, don’t you think it’s time to look for a new job? No job is worth so much mis­ery. And how will you be able to work at all if you get sick? If we suf­fer day in, day out from stress, it must have a valve some­where, and the desired valve is often your hair.

Excessive alco­hol con­sump­tion, smok­ing and drug use even­tu­al­ly lead to a com­plete break­down of bod­i­ly func­tions. This decay also includes your hair. Alcohol pre­vents impor­tant nutri­ents from reach­ing the fol­li­cles, caus­ing the hair to die and fail. Due to a lack of ade­quate nutri­tion, no new hair can grow.

Both exces­sive stress and nutri­tion­al defi­cien­cies can lead to hair loss. There are var­i­ous essen­tial oils such as rose­mary or sage that can be used to mas­sage the scalp to nour­ish the hair and stim­u­late hair growth. Even more impor­tant is to get rid of addic­tion habits that only lead to dam­aged hair is the bet­ter option. Reduce alco­hol con­sump­tion, throw away the cig­a­rettes and start with a healthy diet that pro­vides the body with all the essen­tial nutri­ents.

Dealing with hair loss in young women

Hair loss is bad enough as we get old­er, but it’s real­ly unthink­able that this hap­pens at a young age. Sadly, it hap­pens to some young women and men. The guys, of course, have their macho armor that they can fall back on. Young women have a real­ly hard time. Friends can be cru­el, and some of them can secret­ly rejoice in your mis­for­tune, and that can hap­pen very quick­ly. If you are strug­gling with ques­tions about what to do, please read on to find some use­ful infor­ma­tion.

Perhaps you have just had the unwel­come expe­ri­ence that your per­fect world has been destroyed by find­ing a hair mass on your pil­low! You imme­di­ate­ly feel your head, but the hair all seems to be there. Over the next week, the same thing hap­pens more and more fre­quent­ly. Your heart is rac­ing, and you start imag­in­ing that you have a bald­ness, which is why you prob­a­bly find your­self locked in the children’s fable like Rapunzel.

Trying to illus­trate the sit­u­a­tion can­not escape the fright­en­ing real­i­ty of young women los­ing their hair. Why does this hap­pen to me?” is prob­a­bly the uni­ver­sal ques­tion that all young women with hair loss ask them­selves. We want to dis­cuss why hair loss occurs in young women. But before we do that, we want to treat some­thing pos­i­tive — how to treat hair loss in young women.

Treatment is gen­er­al­ly decid­ed on the basis of the cause of the prob­lem. A nutri­ent defi­cien­cy can be reme­died, for exam­ple, by chang­ing the diet and tak­ing a vit­a­min sup­ple­ment to sup­ply the miss­ing nutri­ents.

In case of trau­ma or stress, a ther­a­py ses­sion with a spe­cial­ist can help to deter­mine the root caus­es of the stress. Once the caus­es have been iden­ti­fied, appro­pri­ate mea­sures can be tak­en to free the per­son from the stress sit­u­a­tion or to remove the stress from life. Trauma is some­thing that hap­pens and we live through; it can­not be elim­i­nat­ed, but we can learn to deal with the dev­as­tat­ing effects.

Regular hair mas­sages are very help­ful to help the blood cir­cu­late more freely. Improved blood cir­cu­la­tion leads to bet­ter hair growth. Depending on the sever­i­ty of the prob­lem, there are top­i­cal creams and lotions, med­ica­tions, ways to weave the hair and to trans­plant hair to treat the prob­lem.

trace the caus­es; these can range from trau­ma, stress, nutri­tion­al defi­cien­cies, hor­mon­al imbal­ances, dis­eases and infec­tions. There are many oth­er caus­es such as hered­i­tary caus­es and reac­tions to cer­tain med­ica­tions.

Essential vitamins to maintain hair structure

Hair loss, even the term makes us shud­der — even with a thick pod we feel a lit­tle anx­ious at the thought of hair loss. For some peo­ple, it is not only fear, but unfor­tu­nate­ly also a real­i­ty. It’s real­ly a hor­ri­ble thing when you start los­ing your hair. This can hap­pen at any age and for many dif­fer­ent rea­sons. Sometimes, in the end, the doc­tors frus­trate us only with the long list of pos­si­bil­i­ties they accuse us of. Seriously, if we explore the list, we could be real­ly old and bald­ness won’t be a prob­lem any­more!

Hair loss is actu­al­ly becom­ing more com­mon as more and more peo­ple have prob­lems with hair loss at dif­fer­ent stages of their lives. Very young peo­ple and even teenagers can expe­ri­ence hair loss. One of the main rea­sons why peo­ple suf­fer from hair loss, apart from genet­ic rea­sons, is the lack of impor­tant vit­a­mins in the body.

When we eat, the vit­a­mins from the food are absorbed into the body and passed on to the var­i­ous parts of the body. Vitamins are used for the tar­get­ed nutri­tion and strength­en­ing of dif­fer­ent body parts and the whole body. The prob­lem of hair loss aris­es when the body’s abil­i­ty to absorb nutri­ents from food is impaired. When this prob­lem occurs, doc­tors will first deter­mine what is caus­ing the block­age of nutri­ent intake. When the body has lost its abil­i­ty to absorb vit­a­mins and min­er­als, dietary sup­ple­ments are pre­scribed in pill or ton­ic form to restore nutri­ent bal­ance in the body.

One of the advan­tages of vit­a­mins for hair is the block­ing of the pro­duc­tion of dihy­drotestos­terone (DHT), which is the main rea­son for hair loss. Vitamins also invig­o­rate dam­aged hair fol­li­cles, nour­ish the scalp, cure infec­tions and pro­mote hair growth.

  • B vit­a­mins are essen­tial for the pre­ven­tion of hair loss. Folic acid belongs to the group of B vit­a­mins and leads to pre­ma­ture gray­ing of the hair in case of defi­cien­cy. B vit­a­mins are abun­dant in nat­ur­al foods such as cau­li­flower, eggs, peas and beans.
  • Vitamin C is very use­ful to increase blood cir­cu­la­tion in the scalp and to ensure that the fol­li­cles are ade­quate­ly sup­plied with nutri­ents. The rec­om­mend­ed dai­ly dose for us is 2000 mg.
  • Biotin is nec­es­sary to main­tain healthy hair and skin; it can help in the pre­ven­tion or slow­ing down of bald­ness accord­ing to male pat­tern. It can be found in sun­flower seeds, soy­beans, lentils, wal­nuts, oats and green peas.
  • Vitamin E is need­ed to improve scalp health, oxy­genate the blood and pro­mote blood cir­cu­la­tion.

Research into remedies for hair loss

Slowly tak­ing thin­ner or per­haps falling hair will take your life into account and cause you stress and con­stant wor­ry. We know that no one real­ly likes to lose their hair, and we want to help you under­stand what hap­pens to your coro­na­tion.

As more and more hair care prod­ucts come onto the mar­ket and incomes and liv­ing stan­dards rise, peo­ple often try new prod­ucts to make the hair look more beau­ti­ful. Television and the films are pow­er­ful moti­va­tors to make us look beau­ti­ful. When we see a beau­ti­ful woman adver­tis­ing hair care prod­ucts, we rarely think that we want the look more than the prod­uct itself.

Hair loss has become a very large indus­try today; People of all ages suf­fer from hair loss and are look­ing for imme­di­ate solu­tions. Alopecia or bald­ness can attack any­one at any time. Quite sim­ply, a bald­ness aris­es when the hair fol­li­cles stop pro­duc­ing hair.

There are dif­fer­ent types of hair loss of the pro­gres­sive kind where most men start to get a bald­ness from front to the sides and upside down. Another type of hair loss is the hair loss in spots that can occur in men or women due to a hor­mon­al imbal­ance or hard med­ica­tion. The most severe form is total hair loss; it is not known for sure whether hered­i­tary fac­tors are involved. Modern sci­ence is still work­ing on this prob­lem.

The myth that very clever peo­ple often get a bald­ness is just that — a myth. There are sev­er­al rea­sons why peo­ple can start los­ing hair, but an excess in the brain depart­ment is not the cause of hair loss. Hair loss experts often claim that exces­sive stress can lead to hair loss. This may be true because too much stress leads to oth­er prob­lems in the body. For exam­ple, stress through con­stant wor­ry can lead to loss of appetite. If the scalp does not receive the nec­es­sary food, the hair can­not grow prop­er­ly.

The obses­sion with hair and its loss was already incor­po­rat­ed into his­to­ry by the ancient Egyptians and Greeks. No real solu­tion has ever been found to ful­ly heal bald­ness. Thanks to the enor­mous advances in med­ical sci­ence, we now have laser treat­ments and hair trans­plant surgery to fix a bad sit­u­a­tion.

Hair loss does not occur with­out an under­ly­ing prob­lem; a con­sul­ta­tion with a doc­tor is nec­es­sary to find out what the real prob­lem is. Normally, by treat­ing the real prob­lem, hair loss is also elim­i­nat­ed.

Finding help with hair loss

Hair loss requires time and patience to sat­is­fac­to­ri­ly inves­ti­gate the prob­lem and treat it appro­pri­ate­ly. However, we should not be too com­pla­cent, because hair loss can be an ear­ly warn­ing sign of a seri­ous med­ical prob­lem. It is safe to say that hair loss is often caused by an under­ly­ing prob­lem. A doc­tor is the best per­son to con­sult to deter­mine the true cause of hair loss.

Since the first step is to find out why your hair falls, it is rec­om­mend­ed not to waste time seek­ing med­ical help. There are many dif­fer­ent caus­es of hair loss that can be tem­po­rary or per­ma­nent. Some hair loss prob­lems require med­ical treat­ment, oth­ers do not. Causes of hair loss, which are often found as the cause of the prob­lem, include med­ica­tion, genet­ics, diet, exces­sive use of hard hair treat­ments, dis­ease, addic­tive habits and stress.

One of the most com­mon and harm­less (except for the ego) of all hair loss prob­lems is male bald­ness. No med­ical treat­ment is rec­om­mend­ed for this type of prob­lem. The prob­lem does not have its roots in a med­ical con­di­tion. Doctors gen­er­al­ly rec­om­mend com­mer­cial hair restora­tion treat­ments, a hair­piece or a hair trans­plant.

For some types of hair loss caused by our own actions, there is a very sim­ple rem­e­dy. Stop the effect and give the hair fol­li­cles time to heal and regain strength. The hair will stop falling as soon as the fol­li­cles are healthy enough. Too many hair treat­ments using hard chem­i­cals are only used to dam­age the fol­li­cles and stop hair growth. Similarly, exces­sive con­sump­tion of alco­hol and caf­feine can pre­vent hair growth and lead to hair loss. The hair loss caused by preg­nan­cy and child­birth is due to hor­mon­al changes in the body, which auto­mat­i­cal­ly dis­solve after the birth of the child.

There are some caus­es of hair loss that require med­ical treat­ment to stop or reverse the prob­lem. For exam­ple, if you have a thy­roid prob­lem, or ane­mia, high fever, infec­tions, etc., only a doc­tor can pre­scribe the right treat­ment. First, the dis­ease must be treat­ed and com­plete­ly cured. Normally, the prob­lem of hair loss resolves itself as soon as the under­ly­ing dis­ease is treat­ed. Only in rare cas­es fur­ther treat­ment is required.

Some peo­ple choose to seek med­ical help if hair loss is not a med­ical prob­lem that caus­es it. This type of hair loss can be per­ma­nent and soon become notice­able and embar­rass­ing. Hair restora­tion treat­ments may be the best option in such cas­es.

Follicle injections to treat hair loss

Hair loss is a term we hear more and more about. The prob­lem affects men and women of dif­fer­ent ages due to var­i­ous fac­tors. There are var­i­ous types of treat­ments, includ­ing sur­gi­cal pro­ce­dures, which have a good suc­cess rate. However, if you are not too inter­est­ed in a longer sur­gi­cal pro­ce­dure, you can opt for a fol­li­cle injec­tion treat­ment based on the new treat­ment after the clone pro­ce­dure. This type of treat­ment is not yet avail­able to the pub­lic, but it is becom­ing a win­ner when it comes to breath­ing new life into dyed hair.

The fol­li­cle injec­tions are based on two old­er treat­ments in which hair is trans­plant­ed either from one’s own body or from some­one else. The trans­plant of body hair to the scalp has not always proved suc­cess­ful; Body hair does not thrive well on the scalp, which is prob­a­bly the rea­son why they grow well on the body at all. The sec­ond method is also not very suc­cess­ful, as there is a high risk of rejec­tion in trans­plant­ed tis­sue.

The fol­li­cle injec­tion is based on the pre­vi­ous trans­plan­ta­tion con­cept, but uses one’s own hair, so there is prac­ti­cal­ly no risk of rejec­tion. This type of treat­ment only works in peo­ple who have at least a small per­cent­age of healthy fol­li­cles that still pro­duce hair.

The fol­li­cles include a num­ber of dif­fer­ent cell types, and cloning some of them is pos­si­ble. Healthy hair fol­li­cles are tak­en from the person’s scalp for treat­ment. Although not the entire fol­li­cle can be rebuilt, part of the scaf­fold­ing can be con­struct­ed in such a way that the scalp is caused to com­plete the process.

Several cells can be cul­ti­vat­ed in a lab­o­ra­to­ry from a donor fol­li­cle. Once the cells are ready, they are inject­ed into the scalp. The dis­ad­van­tage of the treat­ment is that each fol­li­cle scaf­fold must be inject­ed indi­vid­u­al­ly into the scalp at the place where it should be locat­ed. We are talk­ing about prob­a­bly hun­dreds of injec­tions to achieve ade­quate cov­er­age of a bald spot. It can be con­sid­ered a tat­too on the scalp because the injec­tions do not pen­e­trate deeply.

Treatment is usu­al­ly per­formed in sev­er­al ses­sions due to the num­ber of injec­tions. The scalp will itch very strong­ly after so many blows, but you can’t scratch your­self. Take some paracete­mol to con­trol the itch­ing. Follicles usu­al­ly take a few days to get used to their new home, get used to the envi­ron­ment and then start hair pro­duc­tion.

Foods that help you keep your hair

There are a num­ber of fac­tors that lead to hair loss, includ­ing poor diet, thy­roid dis­ease, med­ica­tion, hor­mon­al prob­lems and chemother­a­py. Have you ever noticed that in some cul­tures peo­ple have very lux­u­ri­ous hair growth with lim­it­ed hair loss prob­lems? In Western soci­ety, the hair loss prob­lem is quite wide­spread because the diet that peo­ple eat lacks essen­tial nutri­ents. Overeating is not a solu­tion, as nutri­ents can still be extract­ed from the body.

The body needs a large num­ber of vit­a­mins, min­er­als, fat­ty acids and phy­tonu­tri­ents to enjoy good health. The foods we eat deter­mine how healthy hair growth is and whether we can keep our hair or whether it fails due to nutri­ent defi­cien­cies.

The fol­low­ing list is a guide to what needs to be con­sumed and why these foods should be con­sumed. Readers are advised to con­duct fur­ther research to expand the list.

  • Soybeans: Iron helps pro­duce hemo­glo­bin, which pro­vides oxy­gen to the tis­sue, and vit­a­min E helps blood cir­cu­late bet­ter in the head area. Soybeans have a high con­tent of iron and vit­a­min E. Try to add boiled beans to sal­ads and meat dish­es.
  • Chickpeas: anoth­er very use­ful type of beans filled with vit­a­min B6 and zinc, both of which are nec­es­sary for healthy hair. Zinc works in con­junc­tion with vit­a­min A to build pro­teins for hair. A lack of zinc and vit­a­min A leads to dan­druff, which can lead to hair loss prob­lems. Chickpeas can be added to sal­ads, meat and poul­try dish­es.
  • Almonds: Most peo­ple have the false impres­sion that almonds cause high cho­les­terol. Almonds are one of the best sources of iron, pro­tein and vit­a­min E. They are also a cho­les­terol-low­er­ing food. High cho­les­terol can lead to hair loss and almonds can help pre­vent this.
  • Milk: Cow’s milk is a good source of iodine that pro­vides cal­ci­um for strong bones, teeth and healthy hair. Milk enriched with cal­ci­um, pro­tein and vit­a­mins is an all-round good source of nutri­ents for healthy hair.
  • Whole wheat: con­tains sil­i­ca and iron; Silica is rarely found in the Western diet. It is very nec­es­sary because it helps the body absorb nutri­ents bet­ter.
  • Fish: Certain oily fish such as salmon, mack­er­el and sar­dines are a rich source of omega‑3 fat­ty acids. These essen­tial acids can help feed the fol­li­cles to pro­mote healthy hair growth and pre­vent bald­ness.

Hair loss — Timely help is important!

The first time we see some extra hair in the brush or on the pil­low and we have plunged into the depths of mis­ery. For women, hair loss is real­ly unthink­able, and for the boys it’s not easy either. Hair loss is treat­able, but bald­ness is not always cur­able. This depends on the per­son and the sever­i­ty of the prob­lem. In most cas­es, severe hair loss ulti­mate­ly leads to per­ma­nent bald­ness. There are bald­ness treat­ments that have shown pos­i­tive results, but find­ing a last­ing cure can be dif­fi­cult.

Do not make the mis­take that many peo­ple have made and regret; Do not ignore the ear­ly warn­ing signs of hair loss. As with any dis­ease, ear­ly detec­tion of the prob­lem can lead to a cure, while late detec­tion often means that the prob­lem is too advanced to be treat­ed. Cancer is a fair­ly seri­ous com­par­i­son, but it is a typ­i­cal exam­ple.

Everyone describes the loss of about 100 strands of hair as nor­mal, but all over 50 strands a day must be exam­ined. Serious ear­ly warn­ing signs of hair loss prob­lems include:

  • Thinning hair in which the scalp is sud­den­ly more vis­i­ble than before
  • Lots of hair left on the pil­low every morn­ing
  • After each brush a lot of hair in the hair­brush
  • A lot of hair loss clogs the drain after show­er­ing
  • Hair fall eas­i­ly when you dri­ve your hands through your hair

These things should not hap­pen under nor­mal cir­cum­stances; if they hap­pen, it is bet­ter to see a doc­tor to know for sure what the prob­lem is. Once the doc­tor per­forms some tests, the under­ly­ing prob­lem that caus­es hair loss is revealed. Doctors gen­er­al­ly first treat the prob­lem that caused hair loss. You can also take a vit­a­min sup­ple­ment, change your diet to get rid of all fats and sug­ars that are not good for hair growth, and move a lit­tle. This will help you main­tain a healthy body and also a healthy hair growth.

From pills to hair loss ton­ics and oth­er treat­ments, there’s prob­a­bly some­thing for you out there. But don’t take any­thing and don’t use any­thing until you’re sure it’s safe to do so. The real prob­lem must be iden­ti­fied before you can take treat­ment. Not all hair loss prob­lems are genet­ic or hor­mon­al. It could be an aller­gic reac­tion to a prod­uct you are using that caus­es hair loss.

Hair loss and hypnosis therapy

Anyone who has expe­ri­enced the sheer agony of hair loss will under­stand why peo­ple are des­per­ate­ly seek­ing treat­ment that revers­es the process. Nobody, whether 25 or 85 years old, wants to lose their hair. Hair loss hap­pens for a vari­ety of rea­sons, but there are treat­ments that stop it, pre­vent fur­ther hair loss and pro­mote hair growth.

In 2009, the International Journal of Clinical and Experimental Hypnosis pub­lished find­ings that indi­cate the strong pos­si­bil­i­ty of using hyp­no­sis as a treat­ment for alope­cia area­ta. This type of hair loss occurs in spots and is gen­er­al­ly caused when the body’s immune sys­tem launch­es a self-attack.

People’s belief in hyp­no­sis is divid­ed into a belief and a com­plete dis­be­lief in it. Let us make it clear at the begin­ning of one thing that hyp­no­sis in itself can­not cure hair loss; how­ev­er, through sug­ges­tive ther­a­py, peo­ple can enjoy bet­ter men­tal health, which leads to less hair loss. Few stud­ies have actu­al­ly looked at psy­cho­log­i­cal treat­ments to treat hair loss. Dr Willemsen, who car­ried out the research, believed that hyp­nother­a­py improves men­tal well-being, which in turn improves scalp health.

Twenty-eight peo­ple with severe hair loss prob­lems were select­ed for the study. All peo­ple have already tried con­ven­tion­al drugs, but they have not been suc­cess­ful. The indi­vid­u­als under­went hyp­nother­a­py for six months. The treat­ment was based on a com­bi­na­tion of stress reduc­tion ther­a­py and hyp­no­sis ther­a­py for hair regrowth. The meet­ings were held three or four times a week, then once every three weeks.

Hypnosis ther­a­py for hair loss — 100% with­out side effects

12 of the 28 peo­ple showed pos­i­tive results of com­bi­na­tion ther­a­py, with new hair grow­ing to more than 75 per­cent of the scalp area. There were no side effects of the ther­a­py.

The results of hyp­nother­a­py for this study showed that hyp­no­sis can effec­tive­ly com­bat hair loss, improve stress lev­els and reduce depres­sion. The actu­al rela­tion­ship between hair loss and hyp­no­sis is not yet clear. However, it is assumed that a healthy mind is a hap­py mind, which in turn leads to healthy hair growth. The treat­ment shows that peo­ple who suf­fer from severe psy­cho­log­i­cal stress can find relief from stress through hyp­no­sis and at the same time pro­mote hair growth.

Hypnosis ther­a­py has a long his­to­ry of being used to relieve stress, relieve pent-up ten­sions, free peo­ple from anx­i­ety attacks and basi­cal­ly repro­gram the mind to be hap­py. Hypnosis ther­a­py is based on the prin­ci­ple that a hap­py mind is like a healthy body.

Hair loss and trichology

Hair loss has indeed had a rather dev­as­tat­ing effect on men and women who unfor­tu­nate­ly face this prob­lem. The hair loss prob­lem is exac­er­bat­ed espe­cial­ly when the per­son least expects the loss. From genet­ics to stress, the hair loss prob­lem can be due to var­i­ous caus­es. The caus­es may be dif­fer­ent, but self-con­fi­dence and loss of self-con­fi­dence are the same in every sit­u­a­tion.

Where do you go to find answers to your ques­tions, gath­er infor­ma­tion, and find the right treat­ment? In a word, a tri­chol­o­gist — not a doc­tor, but a spe­cial­ist for var­i­ous types of hair loss and prob­lems relat­ed to the scalp, such as stub­born dan­druff.

Trichology refers to sci­ence deal­ing with hair and scalp prob­lems. The meth­ods for treat­ing the prob­lems are not med­ical­ly ori­ent­ed, as the tri­chol­o­gist is not an offi­cial med­ical expert. However, tri­chol­o­gists are trained in phys­i­ol­o­gy and anato­my, which deal with skin and body, nutri­tion, chem­istry, hair prob­lems and scalp prob­lems.

A vis­it to a fam­i­ly doc­tor can ensure that the cor­rect treat­ment for the prob­lem is based on the tests car­ried out by the doc­tor and the result­ing results. There are top­i­cal solu­tions, med­ica­tions, herbal reme­dies, laser treat­ments and hair trans­plant surgery to solve the prob­lem of hair loss.

When do you con­sult a tri­chol­o­gist? Any prob­lem relat­ed to the scalp or hair is the respon­si­bil­i­ty of a qual­i­fied tri­chol­o­gist. Most con­sul­ta­tions with tri­chol­o­gists are used to solve hair loss prob­lems. Dandruff, exces­sive oil pro­duc­tion, oily hair and oth­er prob­lems can lead to thin­ning hair and hair loss.

The first step in the search for treat­ment by a tri­chol­o­gist is to make an appoint­ment for a con­sul­ta­tion. An exam­i­na­tion of the scalp and hair and a dis­cus­sion of the patient’s anam­ne­sis will fol­low from the con­sul­ta­tion. The analy­sis reveals the under­ly­ing fac­tors that cause hair loss. Only after the real caus­es of the prob­lem have been iden­ti­fied will the tri­chol­o­gist con­sid­er the fol­low­ing:

  • Whether the prob­lem can be bet­ter treat­ed by a doc­tor.
  • Is the prob­lem seri­ous enough to deserve treat­ment; if so, what kind of treat­ment is ide­al to bring the great­est ben­e­fit to the patient?
  • Does the prob­lem jus­ti­fy an oper­a­tion? If the answer is pos­i­tive, the tri­chol­o­gist will pro­vide detailed infor­ma­tion on the var­i­ous options and help to find a suit­able clin­ic, a suit­able sur­geon and a suit­able method for opti­mal use.

It can be dif­fi­cult to find the right tri­chol­o­gist. Therefore, make sure that the per­son is reg­is­tered with the Institute of Trichology.

Hair loss associated with menopause

Hair loss can be dev­as­tat­ing regard­less of the caus­es, as both men and women feel the painful effects of this prob­lem. Hair loss can­not real­ly be clas­si­fied as a dis­ease, but it can be caused by a dis­ease. Another rea­son for hair loss in women is the menopause. This is a con­di­tion that all women go through when they are in their late 40s or old­er. Hair loss caused by hor­mon­al changes in the body can be treat­ed by herbal reme­dies, lifestyle changes and hor­mone replace­ment ther­a­py.

Hair loss in women dur­ing menopause results from fluc­tu­a­tions in hor­mone lev­els (estro­gen and testos­terone lev­els). It is best to treat the hor­mon­al prob­lem and not the prob­lem of falling hair. The menopause is prob­a­bly the most dif­fi­cult phase in a woman’s life; it marks the end of the men­stru­al cycle, which trans­fers the woman from the fer­til­i­ty stage to the stage of infer­til­i­ty. This peri­od is one of the most strik­ing phys­i­cal and emo­tion­al changes, and about 75 per­cent of women in menopause expe­ri­ence a thin­ning of their hair.

Reducing estro­gen means that testos­terone lev­els are ele­vat­ed, caus­ing the hair fol­li­cles to pro­duce less hair. This sud­den decrease in estro­gen and the increase in testos­terone is the main rea­son for hair loss in women dur­ing menopause.

For a while, hor­mone replace­ment ther­a­py for the treat­ment of hair loss dur­ing menopause was the last cry. However, reports of ovar­i­an and breast can­cer, heart dis­ease and blood clots soon led peo­ple to recon­sid­er their options.

A lifestyle change is def­i­nite­ly rec­om­mend­ed, and it is the most cost-effec­tive method of treat­ing hair loss with the high­est suc­cess rate. A bal­anced diet with­out bad fats, refined sug­ars and chem­i­cal addi­tives helps you to com­bat hair loss. The whole good­ness of fruits and veg­eta­bles in the form of vit­a­mins, min­er­als, pro­teins and oth­er ele­ments helps your hair to grow healthy and strong.

Alcohol and caf­feine are not good for health; People who tend to drink too much need to dras­ti­cal­ly reduce their intake. Both caf­feine and alco­hol block the absorp­tion capac­i­ty of the roots in order to obtain nutri­ents.

Exercise is a must to keep the body fit, relieve stress and allow the blood to cir­cu­late freely. With the right lev­el of reg­u­lar move­ment, the whole body begins to func­tion bet­ter.

Alternative med­i­cine has been used for cen­turies to cure var­i­ous ail­ments. There are cer­tain herbal reme­dies that can pro­mote hair growth. Whatever you want to take to treat menopause-relat­ed hair loss, you should do it in con­sul­ta­tion with a doc­tor.

Hair loss in teenagers

Statistics show that a grow­ing per­cent­age of teenage youth lose their hair. It is impor­tant to under­stand why the prob­lem occurs in the first place and, sec­ond­ly, how to pre­vent it from con­tin­u­ing. Are you in your teens try­ing to cope with hair loss? Read on for some valu­able infor­ma­tion.

There are many rea­sons why hair loss occurs in young and old peo­ple. However, promi­nent caus­es that trig­ger hair loss may be due to cer­tain com­mon fac­tors. The teenage years are con­sid­ered the best time to have fun, be care­free and exper­i­ment with many things. At this time, we are very proud to assert our new­found inde­pen­dence. This can lead to bad eat­ing habits, because the empha­sis is on good looks, which sub­se­quent­ly turns out to be lean! Others on the oth­er side of the extreme go over­board with junk food and become obese. All these fac­tors affect our health and even­tu­al­ly lead to hair loss up to the scalp.

Teenagers like to exper­i­ment with new hair col­ors to look trendy and fit into the crowd. Then there’s all the fierce pub­lic­i­ty for hair care prod­ucts that makes them buy things they don’t need. While the prod­ucts make the hair look fash­ion­able or sexy, the long-term effects are dam­age with a large D. The best way to pre­vent dam­age to the hair is to stop using the fan­cy prod­ucts and buy a com­plete­ly nat­ur­al herbal sham­poo and deter­gent. Choose some­thing mild instead of choos­ing prod­ucts because of their promis­es or aro­mas.

In order not to dam­age your hair, you need to make a real­ly firm deci­sion to avoid con­stant­ly chang­ing the hair­style and stress­ing the hair with heaters and tight braids just to be fash­ion­able. Keep this in mind — it’s bet­ter not to be as fash­ion­able than to start bal­dat­ing at a young age. Gels, foams and corn­rows, for exam­ple, do not help to strength­en the hair, but only cause the nat­ur­al ten­sile strength of the hair to be worn out.

Not every­one will like that, but it has to be said. In the teenage phase, we want to try every­thing. There is noth­ing wrong with that, it is all part of the wake-up process. However, when we try things that harm the body and end up becom­ing addict­ed to things like alco­hol, smok­ing or drugs, we only deprive the body of its essen­tial nutri­ents. In girls, tak­ing con­tra­cep­tive pills at a young age weak­ens their hair, lead­ing to hair loss. We have to deal with this area our­selves if we want to con­tin­ue to have a lux­u­ri­ous head of hair.

Remedy for hair loss to promote hair growth

There is cer­tain­ly no short­age of cures for hair loss avail­able on the mar­ket today. However, we need to be care­ful what we use on our scalp, as cer­tain prod­ucts can have neg­a­tive effects. In addi­tion, some prod­ucts react neg­a­tive­ly to med­ica­tions that are tak­en.

Herbal reme­dies are very pop­u­lar with many peo­ple, main­ly because these reme­dies are all nat­ur­al and gen­er­al­ly have no side effects. While there is no guar­an­tee that the treat­ment will work in all peo­ple, it is pos­si­ble that one of the reme­dies will suc­cess­ful­ly pro­mote hair growth.

Natural healers for hair loss

The anti-hair loss prod­ucts that have been shown to be effec­tive include:

  • Rosemary: is a herb that is typ­i­cal­ly used in the kitchen because of its taste. However, the herb has anoth­er use — to pro­mote hair growth. Rosemary has been used to treat var­i­ous health con­di­tions such as res­pi­ra­to­ry dis­eases, kid­ney col­ic, alle­vi­at­ing stom­ach cramps and pro­mot­ing hair growth. A study was con­duct­ed on the use­ful­ness of rose­mary for hair growth. The study con­clud­ed that when mixed with cer­tain oils, the herb is a very effec­tive treat­ment and a safe rem­e­dy for hair loss. It proved to be par­tic­u­lar­ly suc­cess­ful in the treat­ment of hair loss in patch­es on the scalp. Rosemary, which was added to the herbal oils and mas­saged into the scalp for sev­er­al months, showed a sig­nif­i­cant improve­ment in the regrowth of the hair on the bald spots.
  • Aloe Vera: is con­sid­ered a mir­a­cle plant full of min­er­als, vit­a­mins, amino acids, enzymes and much more. In fact, no oth­er plant has been found that is so close to the body’s bio­chem­istry. Its advan­tages include heal­ing the scalp and clean­ing pores. Aloe Vera con­tains sev­er­al essen­tial nutri­ents that pro­mote the growth of new hair. The top­i­cal appli­ca­tion of Aloe Vera gel direct­ly on the scalp is safe as the gel is a nat­ur­al prod­uct and has no side effects. A home­made sham­poo made from aloe vera gel with coconut milk and wheat germ oil helps to pro­mote new hair growth.
  • Henna: is wide­spread in the coun­tries of South Asia and the Middle East. It is a herb that is pop­u­lar­ly used to dye the hair, giv­ing it a red­dish-brown col­or. What most peo­ple don’t know is that hen­na can effec­tive­ly treat hair loss and pro­mote the growth of new hair. Henna mix­es well with the nat­ur­al pro­teins of the hair to stim­u­late growth. Henna can strength­en the hair and make it health­i­er by con­tin­u­ing to use it. Henna repairs the hair scales, bal­ances the pH of the scalp to pre­vent pre­ma­ture hair loss, and heals scalp prob­lems such as exces­sive dry­ness and dan­druff.

Hair loss treatments: Electrical impulse treatment

When hair loss rais­es its ugly head, we are under­stand­ably pan­icked about what to do. The con­fu­sion is exag­ger­at­ed because of the many treat­ments avail­able. Numerous ques­tions, such as what to choose, what side effects occur, whether it works, how long the treat­ment will take, how much it will cost, and many oth­er ques­tions wor­ry the mind.

It could very well be that you are not a suit­able can­di­date for med­ica­tion, lotions or hair trans­plants. What do you do then? You can con­sid­er alter­na­tive treat­ments to stop or reverse the prob­lem of hair loss. Always seek pro­fes­sion­al help before invest­ing in a treat­ment you don’t know about.

Electroimpulse treat­ment is a type of hair loss treat­ment that met with great inter­est fol­low­ing the pub­li­ca­tion of the results of the 1991 clin­i­cal tri­al. The study itself was con­duct­ed with 30 men, all vol­un­teers and all those suf­fer­ing from male bald­ness. Each per­son was exposed to a small amount of elec­tri­cal stim­u­la­tion. The study last­ed six months, with 29 of the par­tic­i­pants expe­ri­enc­ing either new growth or no fur­ther hair loss.

Baldness accord­ing to male pat­tern, one of the first symp­toms is nerve degen­er­a­tion, which leads to hair loss. Hair pulled out from a healthy area of the scalp hurts; However, strands pulled out of bare areas do not hurt because the nerve dam­age has tak­en away the abil­i­ty to feel.

Scientists and bio­med­ical experts have iden­ti­fied the use of elec­tri­cal stim­u­la­tion to repair wound­ed tis­sue and bones as a fact. In the same way, repeat­ed stim­u­la­tion of the hair fol­li­cles by pulsed ener­gy can bring the hair fol­li­cles back to nor­mal func­tion.

The elec­tri­cal impuls­es are a non-sur­gi­cal tech­nique to stop hair loss. The elec­tri­cal fre­quen­cies are sent from an elec­tro­sta­t­ic field to tar­get­ed hair fol­li­cles to stim­u­late growth. The treat­ment is a low-fre­quen­cy, lim­it­ed pen­e­tra­tion treat­ment in which the elec­tri­cal impuls­es are sent just low enough to affect the hair fol­li­cles, but not deep enough to affect the under­ly­ing tis­sue. The treat­ments are con­sid­ered safe and rel­a­tive­ly pain­less.

Electroimpulse treat­ment for hair loss is usu­al­ly per­formed twice a week, but this depends on the expect­ed results. The dura­tion of treat­ment is between 3–6 months and depends on the sever­i­ty of the dis­ease.

Ideal can­di­dates for this type of treat­ment are peo­ple who suf­fer from male or female bald­ness, tem­po­rary hair loss due to chemother­a­py, dis­ease-relat­ed hair loss, and thin­ning hair. Only can­di­dates who meet the cri­te­ria are rec­om­mend­ed to choose this treat­ment for hair loss.

Side effects of electrical impulse treatment for hair loss

Incorrectly dosed elec­trother­a­py can lead to painful mus­cle spasms. As a rule, the cur­rent is matched with the patient. In the case of numb­ness, there is a risk of burns and tis­sue dam­age due to elec­trol­y­sis.

Hair transplantation

Hair loss treatments: hair replacement surgery

A slow­ly pro­gress­ing bald­ness or sud­den bald­ness can have a very neg­a­tive effect on a person’s health and well-being. No one wants to wear a bald ness vol­un­tar­i­ly; Hollywood stars are prob­a­bly the only excep­tion! While bald­ness can­not real­ly be cured because a mir­a­cle cure has not yet been invent­ed, there are two major cat­e­gories of hair loss treat­ments in men and women: cos­met­ic treat­ments and med­ical treat­ments. While surgery is gen­er­al­ly not rec­om­mend­ed, it is an effec­tive solu­tion for pre­ma­ture bald­ness.

In this arti­cle we want to give a brief overview of the advan­tages and dis­ad­van­tages of hair replace­ment surgery. This will ben­e­fit peo­ple who are cur­rent­ly going through the agony of hair loss and try­ing to fig­ure out what is the best solu­tion.

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Thanks to advances in sci­ence and tech­nol­o­gy, there are new­er and bet­ter tech­niques for hair trans­plan­ta­tion or hair replace­ment. This pro­ce­dure is not cheap, but it is a good way, espe­cial­ly for young men, to regain their lost self-con­fi­dence.

The cost of a hair trans­plant varies depend­ing on the clin­ic, sur­geon and coun­try. In the US, for exam­ple, the fees are gen­er­al­ly between 3–8 dol­lars per fol­li­cle, in the UK the cost of trans­plan­ta­tion is between 2000 and 5000 GBP. There are fac­tors that deter­mine the cost of a hair replace­ment oper­a­tion, such as the extent of the prob­lem or the area of bald­ness to be cov­ered, the num­ber of ses­sions and the pro­ce­dure used.

Hair replace­ment surgery is often per­formed in men who suf­fer from pre­ma­ture bald­ness. The oper­a­tion is usu­al­ly per­formed only when drug ther­a­py with finas­teride or minox­i­dil fails. A trans­plant is not per­formed in men under 20 years of age, as the doc­tor is not sure how the bald­ness is going. People with nar­bitic alope­cia, who expe­ri­ence hair loss due to injuries or oth­er forms of scalp injuries, are also eli­gi­ble for trans­plant surgery.

People with prob­lems with thin­ning hair are not suit­able can­di­dates for hair replace­ment surgery. Successful trans­plants are based on the removal of healthy fol­li­cles from areas of the scalp that will pro­duce hair in the future. This is not pos­si­ble if there are areas where the hair can­not grow back.

In hair trans­plan­ta­tion, healthy fol­li­cles are tak­en from the sides and from the back of the head or from the donor sites, as they are called. In gen­er­al, in the case of male bald­ness, the hair begins to recede from the front to the apex and in some cas­es also to the back. The fol­li­cles from the healthy areas are trans­plant­ed into the bald areas to pro­mote hair growth through micro-trans­plant­i­ng.

Hair loss treatments reviewed

Hair loss is increas­ing­ly becom­ing one of the biggest med­ical prob­lems peo­ple face. Because of the vari­ety of fac­tors that cause the prob­lem, peo­ple often run back and forth to find the right treat­ment. Let’s look at some of the best med­ical treat­ments and prod­ucts avail­able today. It should be under­stood that con­sult­ing a doc­tor before try­ing out hair loss treat­ments is essen­tial to avoid side effects and oth­er prob­lems.

As the mar­ket is flood­ed with hair loss treat­ments, choos­ing the right treat­ment can be an over­whelm­ing task. The first step is to deter­mine the cause of the prob­lem; this can be done with the help of a doc­tor. Once the prob­lem has been detect­ed, you must decide whether you want to take med­ica­tion. For some peo­ple, med­ica­tions are not an option due to oth­er con­di­tions that can cause the drugs to col­lide.

The alter­na­tive to drugs are top­i­cal appli­ca­tions such as lotions and creams. Here are some of the most impor­tant treat­ments for hair loss to stop, slow down or cov­er up hair loss. Depending on the type of hair loss, you can choose what is best.

Propecia for hair loss

Propecia is mar­ket­ed as a med­ical break­through for the rever­sal of male bald­ness in men. Propecia acts on inhi­bi­tion of the enzyme (5‑alpha reduc­tase) that pro­duces the DHT hor­mone, a side shot of the male testos­terone hor­mone.

Propecia is the only FDA-approved drug for the treat­ment of bald­ness in men. Tests car­ried out over a two-year peri­od revealed a sta­tis­tic show­ing that only a small num­ber of men were able to keep their hair and also regrow some of the lost hair.

Minoxidil in case of hair loss

This is a drug that was orig­i­nal­ly used to treat high blood pres­sure. By chance, it emerged that the rather bizarre side effects of the drug actu­al­ly helped reverse the bald­ing process and in some cas­es slow edled it down. When Minoxidil is admin­is­tered top­i­cal­ly as a lotion in places where there is still a small growth in hair, it can start the growth process and make the hair longer and thick­er.

Minoxidil is man­u­fac­tured under the name Rogaine (trade name) and is not rec­om­mend­ed for: women, men who are unsure about the actu­al cause of the hair loss prob­lem, per­sons under 18 years of age or in con­junc­tion with oth­er scalp med­ica­tions.

In addi­tion to Factor Hair Activator, there are too many prod­ucts to list, from med­ica­tions to lotions, sham­poos and more.

How to beat hair loss

Let’s start by under­stand­ing the caus­es of hair loss before we look at the var­i­ous ways to avoid it. Alopecia or hair loss is not a new prob­lem. People have strug­gled with the prob­lem of hair loss over and over again through­out his­to­ry, some more than oth­ers. Male or female bald­ness or andro­ge­net­ic alope­cia is the most com­mon form of hair loss. This type of hair loss is relat­ed to genet­ics, where bald­ness is an inher­it­ed prob­lem.

There are oth­er fac­tors, such as med­ical and envi­ron­men­tal rea­sons, that cause hair loss. It is advis­able to con­sult a der­ma­tol­o­gist before buy­ing over-the-counter med­i­cines to treat hair loss. Hair loss can occur due to a vari­ety of dis­eases. To deter­mine what is caus­ing the prob­lem, a spe­cial­ist must be con­sult­ed. Without know­ing the cause of hair loss, no doc­tor is able to pre­scribe any form of treat­ment.

Dermatologists are trained to offer a range of treat­ments, includ­ing nat­ur­al, cos­met­ic or med­ical treat­ments, depend­ing on the cause and sever­i­ty of the prob­lem. Medical treat­ment for hair loss has expe­ri­enced enor­mous growth. In the mean­time, drugs are being launched that are designed to pre­vent hair loss. Drug ther­a­pies are not the ide­al solu­tion for any­one who has a hair loss prob­lem. The rea­son why drugs work is that they tar­get the under­ly­ing cause of the hair loss prob­lem.

There has also been a sig­nif­i­cant increase in the cos­met­ic ther­a­py seg­ment, as more and more peo­ple with this type of treat­ment find an answer to their prob­lem. Cosmetic hair replace­ment is one of the more expen­sive options to deal with hair loss.

Natural ther­a­pies have been around for cen­turies and cov­er a wide range of ail­ments, includ­ing hair loss. Natural ther­a­pies are based on the belief that hair loss is a nat­ur­al con­di­tion and such agents can restore the nat­ur­al bal­ance of the scalp. These ther­a­pies include exer­cis­es to increase blood flow to the scalp and fol­li­cles, scalp mas­sages and herbal reme­dies for hair loss.

Some herbal reme­dies that are pop­u­lar for the treat­ment of alope­cia include:

  • Henna: con­di­tioned the hair to keep it healthy and reduce the risk of hair loss. It is an old tra­di­tion­al herb that has been used for years to treat falling hair.
  • Jojoba oil is anoth­er herbal rem­e­dy that suc­cess­ful­ly treats var­i­ous skin dis­eases such as eczema and pso­ri­a­sis as well as dan­druff.

How to deal with early hair loss

Premature bald­ness is some­thing we may be used to in men. We even have a name for it — male bald­ness. But ear­ly bald­ness in women! Unfortunately, it is true; women also have a female bald­ness for var­i­ous rea­sons. These rea­sons include stress, preg­nan­cy, menopause, poor diet, ill­ness, addic­tions such as alco­holism and hard med­ica­tions.

According to the American Academy of Family Physicians, hair loss can gen­er­al­ly be stopped, the under­ly­ing cause can be treat­ed, and hair can be stim­u­lat­ed to regrowth. The nor­mal growth cycle of the hair con­sists of three phas­es. During the growth phase, the hair strands grow to about one cen­time­tre per month — this phase lasts 2–3 years. The sec­ond phase is the rest­ing phase in which the hair rests — this phase lasts 23 months. The final phase is the drop-off phase, in which dead hair fails and new hair replaces the fan­cy hair. This process involves the loss of 50–100 hairs dai­ly.

When the nor­mal bal­ance of the scalp is dis­turbed, the phas­es are brought out of bal­ance and bald­ness occurs. Most bald­ing prob­lems in men (andro­ge­net­ic alope­cia) are due to hered­i­tary fac­tors. Other types of hair loss are gen­er­al­ly caused by poor diet, exces­sive stress and psy­cho­log­i­cal fac­tors. There is a prob­lem called tri­chotil­lo­ma­nia; People with this dis­or­der pull out their hair due to an extreme form of anx­i­ety.

The pat­tern of hair loss in men and women is dif­fer­ent. In men, hair loss usu­al­ly begins along the hair­line and moves slow­ly upwards to the head. In women, it begins with thin­ning hair and hair loss at the front, sides and top of the head.

People believe in the old adage that what can­not be healed must be endured. In today’s advanced mod­ernism, how­ev­er, we find heal­ings that are believed to exist. Baldness can be treat­ed by stim­u­lat­ing new hair growth. Since we are unique as indi­vid­u­als, the same treat­ment may not work in every human being due to dif­fer­ent genet­ic and oth­er fac­tors.

The Mayo Clinic men­tions minox­i­dil, which is avail­able in liq­uid form or as foam. It is believed that this drug pro­motes new hair growth in peo­ple with cer­tain types of hair loss. Minoxidil is an over-the-counter prod­uct that is sold in most phar­ma­cies. Finasteride is also a form of med­ica­tion to slow hair loss and stim­u­late growth in men with male bald­ing prob­lems. This drug is a pre­scrip­tion pill and must be pre­scribed by a doc­tor.

Plants that help with hair loss

How to keep your hair in a herbal way

Human hair may only be dead tis­sue, but it is one of the things that most pre­oc­cu­pyese peo­ple around the world. In fact, peo­ple do just about any­thing to pre­vent hair loss or to make their hair grow back. Pharmacies sell a range of prod­ucts, and phar­ma­ceu­ti­cal com­pa­nies man­u­fac­ture a vari­ety of prod­ucts, all aimed at pro­mot­ing hair growth and help­ing you keep your hair.

We must keep in mind that often these prod­ucts cause hair loss rather than pre­vent it. All the wild claims of the man­u­fac­tur­ers are rarely true and can have some seri­ous side effects. On the oth­er hand, herbal treat­ments have always been in use and have proven their effec­tive­ness on sev­er­al occa­sions.

Hair loss is genet­ic, and it can be dif­fi­cult to pre­vent or reverse hered­i­tary bald­ness. But even that is pos­si­ble; there are clin­ics in Thailand and oth­er parts of the world that spe­cial­ize in improv­ing hair growth. Certain dis­eases lead to hair loss, for exam­ple can­cer — chemother­a­py usu­al­ly leads to hair loss. Other fac­tors that lead to hair loss include poor diet, thy­roid dis­ease, med­ica­tion and hor­mon­al prob­lems.

Here are some nat­ur­al herbal treat­ments that pre­vent hair loss and help you keep your hair

  • Ginkgo bilo­ba: is one of the best-sell­ing herbal treat­ments in Europe and the United States, apart from oth­er coun­tries. It is a very old tree species and belongs to the top med­i­cine in Germany and France. The plant is rich in antiox­i­dants that are used to increase blood flow to the fol­li­cles or hair roots in the scalp. This helps to strength­en and stim­u­late the hair shaft.
  • Dong Quai: DHT is con­sid­ered one of the main caus­es of hair loss, and Dong Quai con­tains phy­toe­stro­gens that help pre­vent the for­ma­tion of DHT. It is believed that the herb stim­u­lates regrowth dur­ing bald­ness. Dong Quai in com­bi­na­tion with the net­tle root is said to be a very effec­tive treat­ment for hair loss, which is avail­able today.
  • Nettle Root: It is believed that the appli­ca­tion of the net­tle root on the scalp stim­u­lates hair growth. The net­tle root or the ordi­nary net­tle has been around for a very long time and is used in numer­ous treat­ments for a wide vari­ety of ail­ments. It is a very strong DHT block­er, but any­one tak­ing pre­scrip­tion med­ica­tions must con­tact a doc­tor before start­ing hives root treat­ment.

How to treat male baldness

A fair­ly large per­cent­age of the male pop­u­la­tion begins to lose hair with age in the area of tem­ples. As the hair loss con­tin­ues over time, it spreads to the upper part of the head. As the hair loss con­tin­ues to spread, it can also affect the hair on the sides of the head and back of the head, caus­ing com­plete bald­ness. Certainly not a very nice pic­ture!

What exact­ly is male bald­ness? When the male hor­mone testos­terone is con­vert­ed into DHT (dihy­drotestos­terone), it affects the hair fol­li­cles by shrink­ing them. The shrink­age is caused by inher­it­ed genet­ic traits and may not affect all men in gen­er­al in the same way.

It is esti­mat­ed that about 40 per­cent of the male pop­u­la­tion will be affect­ed by male pat­tern bald­ness when they reach the 40 mark. It is bet­ter to take pre­ven­tive mea­sures than to wait for the loss of all hair. There is a wide range of pills, lotions, creams and sham­poos to address the prob­lem. One way to com­bat hair loss is to con­trol DHT lev­els in the body.

Saw Palmetto has been iden­ti­fied as a herbal sup­ple­ment that can help pre­vent or stop male pat­tern bald­ness. Scientists who con­duct­ed exten­sive tests found that the herb was effec­tive in treat­ing bald men. Saw Palmetto is a way to treat the body from with­in.

Another method is to mas­sage the scalp dai­ly for about 15 min­utes. Why don’t you do that while watch­ing a favorite TV show? It will not seem annoy­ing to you and you do not need to sched­ule any spe­cial time for the dai­ly mas­sage. The mas­sage must be a gen­tle stim­u­la­tion of the roots to enable new hair growth. The hair fol­li­cles thrive through good blood cir­cu­la­tion, with­out which they will shrink and die. Through the scalp mas­sage, the fol­li­cles are well sup­plied with vital nutri­ents to enable hair growth.

The Chinese are aware of the pow­er of saw pal­meta, net­tle root and oth­er herbs that help main­tain healthy, lush hair growth. Herbal reme­dies come from ancient beliefs and cus­toms, but peo­ple have expe­ri­enced the effec­tive­ness of herbs first hand. For exam­ple, a dai­ly sup­ple­ment of up to 1,500 mil­ligrams of saw pal­meta can pre­vent the male bald­ness from spread­ing dai­ly. The herb is avail­able in most drug­stores and nutri­tion cen­ters and is inex­pen­sive.

Infrared and UV light hair loss treatments

Hair loss treat­ments range from nat­ur­al solu­tions such as herbal reme­dies to sur­gi­cal pro­ce­dures for more com­plex prob­lems. There are a vari­ety of treat­ments to cov­er dif­fer­ent types of hair loss. Basically, hair loss is either per­ma­nent or tem­po­rary. However, UV light and infrared treat­ments are a com­bi­na­tion of med­ical pro­ce­dures with nat­ur­al solu­tions.

Both ultra­vi­o­let (UV) and infrared light are light waves that bring sev­er­al advan­tages to hair fol­li­cles. When the UV or infrared light is direct­ed to areas of the scalp where hair loss has occurred, the light helps with blood cir­cu­la­tion, increas­es oxy­gen and nutri­ent sup­ply and cell activ­i­ty. With prop­er use, both light types pro­mote a longer hair growth phase and short­en the dura­tion of the rest­ing phase of the hair.

UV light treat­ment is con­sid­ered a rel­a­tive­ly safe and non-inva­sive treat­ment of hair loss. Appropriate pre­cau­tions are tak­en to ensure that the UV light does not burn or expos­es the skin to radi­a­tion. If a patient under­goes infrared or UV light treat­ment, he or she must sit under the device for 15–30 min­utes while the light is direct­ed to the bald areas of the scalp. This type of treat­ment is pain- and dis­com­fort-free.

To date, all infrared and UV light treat­ments for hair loss have shown con­sis­tent results only with mild hair loss. For exam­ple, in peo­ple who have only just start­ed to expe­ri­ence a thin­ning of the hair or slight hair loss. People who suf­fer from long-term hair loss or severe hair loss due to an acci­dent or seri­ous ill­ness are not known to ben­e­fit from this type of treat­ment. Also the infrared and UV light treat­ments were not suc­cess­fulwith tem­po­rary hair loss.

The best way to deter­mine whether you are the ide­al can­di­date for UV or infrared light treat­ment is to con­sult a doc­tor. It is impor­tant that you first deter­mine the cause of hair loss. You may not need light treat­ment. For exam­ple, if hair loss is a reac­tion of the body to a drug you are tak­ing, dis­con­tin­u­a­tion of the med­ica­tion will ensure that the hair loss is reversed in time.

A word of cau­tion,UV light and infrared treat­ments usu­al­ly pro­vide about 50 per­cent hair growth in peo­ple who have under­gone the treat­ment. However, there is no guar­an­tee that the effect of the treat­ment will last a long time. The new hair growth may appear thin or appear in spots. The good thing is that the treat­ments have a 90 per­cent suc­cess rate when stop­ping hair loss.

Itchy scalp leads to hair loss

The itch­ing syn­drome of the scalp is often coined with falling hair. This con­di­tion is irri­tat­ing in sev­er­al ways, as we not only have to deal with the itch­ing, but also face the fact that we lose hair. The good news is that hair loss in itchy scalp is a tem­po­rary prob­lem; the hair grows back as soon as the itch­ing is treat­ed. Every day a cer­tain amount of hair loss is to be expect­ed. Hair loss is a prob­lem if the loss is more than the nor­mal lev­el of hair loss per day.

Why do we get an itch on the scalp in the first place and what is the con­nec­tion with hair loss? If the scalp secretes exces­sive lymuch oil, the med­ical term for the prob­lem is scalp dyses­the­sia. The oil or the sebum is actu­al­ly a pro­tec­tive cov­er for the fol­li­cle shaft. The oil pro­vides the hair with the nec­es­sary nutri­ents. When the amount of oil exceeds the nor­mal amount, the skin inflames and caus­es a con­stant itch­ing. When we scratch our­selves because of the itch­ing, the skin begins to disse. The scal­ing makes the scalp sus­cep­ti­ble to bac­te­r­i­al and fun­gal infec­tions, which makes the scalp itch more strong­ly.

Hard chem­i­cals in the hair care prod­ucts and the dirt in the air increase the irri­ta­tion and make the scalp itch even more. This caus­es the hair to fail due to itch­ing and excess oil. When the fol­li­cles are dam­aged, the hair fails because it no longer gets the nutri­ents it needs to stay healthy.

Here are some sug­ges­tions for car­ing for the itchy scalp and pre­vent­ing hair loss:

Stop using hard dyes and oth­er chem­i­cal­ly con­t­a­m­i­nat­ed prod­ucts. Just because a prod­uct adver­tis­es the moon, there is no rea­son to rush out and buy it. Change your sham­poo; it could be the cause of the irri­ta­tion. It is the chem­i­cals in sham­poos that remove the hair’s exist­ing nat­ur­al oils. Natural sham­poos are best suit­ed for hair, and many of them con­tain antibac­te­r­i­al and anti­fun­gal prop­er­ties to stop the itch­ing and elim­i­nate the infec­tion.

This should not be an insult, but per­son­al hygiene is essen­tial for main­tain­ing a healthy scalp. Wash the hair as soon as it gets greasy or dirty. If you’ve been in the dust all day, wash your hair. People who are out­doors have to wash their hair every day. Those who exer­cise reg­u­lar­ly should wash their hair at least on alter­na­tive days. If you are more like­ly to stay at home, it should be okay to wash your hair twice a week.

Eat health­ily and avoid harsh chem­i­cals and heat treat­ments for your hair.

Laser hair loss therapy

As we live in a world of advanced tech­nol­o­gy, it is not sur­pris­ing that the tech­nol­o­gy is being used to pre­vent hair loss. Hair loss clin­ics offer laser tech­nol­o­gy through med­ical­ly guid­ed pro­grams to stop and pre­vent hair loss. The ther­a­py is com­bined with var­i­ous hair prod­ucts and nutri­ents for men and women.

Laser hair ther­a­py is a non-sur­gi­cal method for cos­met­ic treat­ment of hair loss, scalp prob­lems and thin­ning hair. For more than 30 years, laser hair tech­nol­o­gy has under­gone a series of tests to ensure the safe­ty of the process.

When using a laser device, low-lev­el infrared laser light tech­nol­o­gy is used on the scalp and hair to pro­mote bet­ter, rich­er and fuller hair growth. The laser device is sim­i­lar to the usu­al hairdry­er found in beau­ty salons and at home. The device applies a cool laser direct­ly to the scalp to stim­u­late blood cir­cu­la­tion, which in turn can pro­mote bet­ter hair growth.

There are numer­ous stud­ies on the ben­e­fits of light on hair growth. If you think about it, you will notice that the hair grows faster in sum­mer due to the light than in win­ter. In sum­mer, blood cir­cu­la­tion is improved by the red light of the sun’s rays. This in turn stim­u­lates the hair fol­li­cles to pro­mote bet­ter hair growth.

Laser light ther­a­py uses a sim­i­lar con­cept to give the hair fol­li­cles the red light boost. This light comes from the laser device, which comes at a pre­cise fre­quen­cy to repair the hair and revi­tal­ize the fol­li­cles.

Benefits of laser hair therapy

The advan­tages of laser hair ther­a­py are man­i­fold:

  • Laser hair ther­a­py is a sim­ple pro­ce­durethat is per­formed with­out pain and dis­com­fort. Based on the prin­ci­ple that the light ener­gy is absorbed by dark mat­ter, in this case the hair, the fol­li­cles and the scalp, the fol­li­cles and scalp receive the nec­es­sary stim­u­la­tion to pro­duce bet­ter hair growth. It is rec­om­mend­ed that the treat­ment be car­ried out only by a qual­i­fied and expe­ri­enced laser tech­ni­cian.
  • Laser hair ther­a­py is wide­ly used and most der­ma­tol­o­gists can offer the treat­ment at an afford­able price. The treat­ment has been shown to be ben­e­fi­cial as it allows for improved hair growth that looks thick­er and fuller.
  • Laser ther­a­py does not involve any type of surgery; it is a non-sur­gi­cal method that pro­motes hair growth. No side effects are known as the treat­ment renews the scalp with­out dam­ag­ing it.

Pregnancy and hair loss

Due to the man­i­fold phys­i­cal and men­tal changes that take place dur­ing this time, women often suf­fer hair loss short­ly after the birth of the child. During this time, hor­mon­al changes take place in the body. Since each woman is unique, it is assumed that the same changes do not occur in a sim­i­lar way in all women.

The changes are based on body type, hor­mone struc­tures, health and care dur­ing and after preg­nan­cy. Hair loss occurs in some women short­ly after or even dur­ing preg­nan­cy. According to the sta­tis­tics, about 75 per­cent of the women sur­veyed had some form of hair loss after the birth of the child.

What trig­gers hair loss in women when preg­nan­cy is over? As most of us know, we lose between 25 and 100 hairs a day on our heads. This is nat­ur­al and occurs dur­ing brush­ing, sleep­ing, wash­ing hair and mas­sag­ing the scalp. The hair goes through three phas­es, the last of which is the tel­o­gen phase, in which the hair rests before falling off dur­ing brush­ing or wash­ing.

If a woman is preg­nant, the hair is actu­al­ly less. Among the hor­mon­al changes in the body include increased lev­els of the female hor­mones estro­gen and prog­es­terone. These hor­mones pre­vent hair loss, which should nor­mal­ly fail every day. During preg­nan­cy, women can dec­o­rate them­selves with their extra thick vol­ume hair. After the birth of the child, the metab­o­lism begins to sta­bi­lize, the hor­mone lev­els return to nor­mal lev­els and life as we knew it before the preg­nan­cy phase resumes. The result is that the hair starts to fall. Remember that in the rest­ing phase there are many hairs that should have fall­en but did not fall. This can cause hair loss to appear very severe, but does not cause bald­ness.

We must men­tion that in some women, the post-preg­nan­cy stress caused by moth­er­hood and nutri­ent loss by breast­feed­ing can cause hair loss.

Since the hair is more prone to hair loss after the birth of the child, we must make sure that the hair is treat­ed care­ful­ly. Use a wide toothed comb and try to avoid comb­ing the hair when they are wet. Ideally, the hair should be dried nat­u­ral­ly and with­out the use of a hair dry­er.

The use of herbal sham­poos and rins­es con­tributes sig­nif­i­cant­ly to the care of the scalp and hair fol­li­cles. Avoid using prod­ucts that con­tain aggres­sive chem­i­cals. Do not tie the hair very tight­ly as it can eas­i­ly break.

The right diet, which is filled with nutri­ents, is good for the baby and for the hair. Adding a lot of pro­tein to your diet helps to strength­en your hair.

Preventing hair loss — understanding what causes it

Do you have a prob­lem with thin­ning or falling hair? Not every­thing is lost, because there are treat­ments that pre­vent hair loss. So stop the tears and let’s go to work and first find out what caus­es hair loss, and sec­ond­ly, how to find the right treat­ment for the prob­lem.

The most com­mon caus­es of hair loss are attrib­uted to hered­i­tary genes, hor­mon­al dis­or­ders, scalp infec­tions, preg­nan­cy, extreme stress, addic­tions and dis­eases. Certain dis­eases such as thy­roid and fun­gal infec­tions as well as ringlichen­cans can also con­tribute to hair loss.

There are cer­tain med­ica­tions that can trig­ger hair loss, such as gout med­ica­tions, blood thin­ners and birth con­trol pills. This type of hair loss is gen­er­al­ly very sud­den and can be treat­ed.

Other caus­es that can lead to hair loss include chemother­a­py, hor­mon­al changes such as menopause, crash diets and radi­a­tion. Also so-called stres­sors can lead to hair loss, e.g. wear­ing tight pony­tails, corn­rows, winders and braids, which pull on the hair, scar the scalp and kill the roots. This can lead to per­ma­nent hair loss as soon as the roots are dam­aged.

Finally, there are a num­ber of beau­ty treat­ments that only dam­age the hair fol­li­cles. And we actu­al­ly pay for these treat­ments! Treatments with hot oil, chem­i­cal dyes, relax­ation agents, per­ma­nent waves and oth­er forms of hair treat­ment can lead to inflam­ma­tion of the hair fol­li­cles. This leads to scar­ring and hair loss.

Unless your hair loss prob­lem is hered­i­tal, hair loss can be a sign of a form of imbal­ance in the body. You need to get to grips with the sit­u­a­tion and see your doc­tor first. Once the cause(s) has been iden­ti­fied, changes should be made to the diet.

It is best to elim­i­nate all foods with high sodi­um, fat and sug­ar con­tent; yes, that unfor­tu­nate­ly means all the deli­cious junk food, processed fats and refined sug­ars. This will effec­tive­ly help slow down the process of hair loss.

The best diets are hair-friend­ly diets rich in iron and sil­i­ca. Iron is use­ful to ban­ish ane­mia that caus­es hair loss. Silica strength­ens the hair fol­li­cles and helps to regrow the hair. Try to lim­it the intake of caf­feine and oth­er sug­ary drinks. Keep alco­hol con­sump­tion under con­trol and ask your doc­tor for a vit­a­min sup­ple­ment. If the diet is rich in vit­a­mins, iron, zinc, potas­si­um and folic acid, you should usu­al­ly get along well in the hair depart­ment.

Prevent hair loss with olive oil

Olive trees go back as far as can be traced back to the Neolithic peri­od, and the ben­e­fits of this amaz­ing tree have been hand­ed down over cen­turies. Olive oil, as the Greek poet Homer called it “liq­uid gold,” has always been a med­ical source for peo­ple. Olive oil is close­ly relat­ed to the pre­ven­tion of hair loss by olive oil mas­sages.

Each of us los­es a cer­tain amount of hair every day, but if the hair loss goes beyond the accept­ed stan­dard, it becomes a cause for con­cern. There are many rea­sons why we lose our hair due to nat­ur­al aging, dis­ease, skin dis­eases, infec­tions and much more.

As already men­tioned, olive oil can offer the fol­low­ing ben­e­fits for hair:

Olive oil has nat­ur­al antibac­te­r­i­al prop­er­ties and is rich in antiox­i­dants that have been shown to block the body’s aging process. Due to the antibac­te­r­i­al and anti­fun­gal prop­er­ties, hair loss caused by the aggres­sive chem­i­cals com­mon­ly used in hair prod­ucts can be reversed and treat­ed. Hair dyes, for exam­ple, have very strong chem­i­cals; these chem­i­cals cause an aller­gic reac­tion to the scalp and over time the hair roots are weak­ened. Olive oil mas­saged into the scalp min­i­mizes dam­age and restores the healthy bal­ance of the scalp to pre­vent hair loss.

Olive oil has a healthy nutri­ent sup­ply to pre­vent the for­ma­tion of DHT. DHT or dihy­drotestos­terone is a harm­ful hor­mone that caus­es the hair fol­li­cles to shrink and hair growth is thin­ner or no longer present. The reg­u­lar use of olive oil blocks the for­ma­tion of HDT and effec­tive­ly pre­vents hair loss. The oil is nat­u­ral­ly rich in var­i­ous nutri­ents, includ­ing vit­a­min D, biotin and vit­a­min E; these nutri­ents are essen­tial for healthy hair growth. The roots absorb the nutri­ents that pro­mote growth and pre­vent hair loss.

Treatment of hair loss with olive oil

  • Use extra vir­gin olive oil, which is mixed in its most nat­ur­al form with coconut oil in a 2:1 ratio. Take small amounts into your palm and mas­sage the oil into the scalp and hair; the mas­sage should be gen­tle as it does not help if you pull out the hair at the roots. Massage for about 15 min­utes. Cover your head with a show­er hood and let the oil absorb in the roots for at least four hours, but bet­ter overnight.
  • Use a med­ical sham­poo to wash your hair and dilute the sham­poo or use very small amounts of it. Take a lit­tle sham­poo in your hand to avoid direct use. Olive oil is freely avail­able, but a bit expen­sive. However, in the inter­ests of main­tain­ing healthy hair and pre­vent­ing hair loss, it is an invest­ment that is worth­while.

Replenish hair loss with mesotherapy

Are you tor­ment­ed by the prob­lem of thin­ning hair? Try mesother­a­py, a cos­met­ic treat­ment that includes a non-sur­gi­cal tech­nique to stop hair loss. The treat­ment con­sists of inject­ing a spe­cial mix­ture of drugs, nat­ur­al extracts, min­er­als and vit­a­mins direct­ly into the scalp. The treat­ment caus­es the hair fol­li­cles to be fed all the miss­ing nutri­ents that caused the hair loss in the first place.

Mesotherapy works to make the hair roots strong to effec­tive­ly con­trol hair loss. It also helps in improv­ing blood cir­cu­la­tion to expand the shrunk­en hair fol­li­cles. Mesotherapy pro­motes a favor­able con­di­tion for hair growth to stop hair loss and pro­mote hair growth.

Anyone with hair loss prob­lems knows well enough, there are many caus­es of hair loss. This is prob­a­bly the first area where we tend to find out why our gor­geous curls end up in a hair­brush and a drain in the bath­room. Just as there are sev­er­al caus­es of the hair loss prob­lem, there are also var­i­ous treat­ments. Mesotherapy is such a treat­ment that is con­sid­ered safe and effec­tive in the treat­ment of var­i­ous types of hair loss (alope­cia).

The treat­ment con­sists of a series of micro-injec­tions with small dos­es of active nutri­ents. The injec­tions are admin­is­tered at dif­fer­ent points in the scalp; the nutri­ent solu­tion is pressed into the fat lay­er under the scalp, which is called meso­derm, from where the treat­ment got its name. A spe­cial mesother­a­py gun is equipped with a tiny, ster­ile nee­dle for inser­tion into the scalp. The nee­dle is pushed up to a depth of 2–3 mm into the scalp, but the pro­ce­dure is per­formed with­out anes­the­sia. The dura­tion of treat­ment ranges from a few months to one year. The dura­tion depends on the sever­i­ty of the prob­lem and the cor­re­spond­ing num­ber of ses­sions the patient needs.

Minor thin­ning prob­lems usu­al­ly require 3–8 ses­sions of mesother­a­py. In case of severe hair loss, treat­ment may require 10 or more ses­sions to prove effec­tive. The injec­tions are dis­trib­uted with a gap of one week or a month, depend­ing on what the doc­tor decides. Each ses­sion lasts about 30–45 min­utes; for each ses­sion, a dif­fer­ent part of the scalp is inject­ed.

Mesotherapy is only effec­tive in liv­ing cells; on dead cells, the treat­ment does not work. Therefore, it is best to con­sult a doc­tor to see the true nature of the prob­lem and con­duct tests to deter­mine whether it is worth invest­ing in the treat­ment. It is a long-term treat­ment and one should not expect to achieve results overnight. It may well take 6 months for you to see new hair growth.

Shampoo for hair loss

People keep ask­ing if sham­poos can undo hair loss. In short, some sham­poos can have a pos­i­tive impact on hair loss by stop­ping hair loss and even pro­mot­ing some degree of growth. In gen­er­al, how­ev­er, the active ingre­di­ent in the sham­poo deter­mines the effec­tive­ness of the prod­uct.

We need to be care­ful when choos­ing a sham­poo based on the pro­mo­tion­al infor­ma­tion pro­vid­ed for the prod­uct. There are med­ical sham­poos, but it is best to seek the advice of your doc­tor, because not all prod­ucts are suit­able for every­one. Factors to con­sid­er include the type of hair loss, the sever­i­ty of hair loss, the cur­rent state of health and any med­ica­tions tak­en.

DHT is a hor­mone pro­duced by an enzyme, a byprod­uct of the male hor­mone testos­terone. In fact, research has shown that DHT is in most cas­es the main cause of hered­i­tary hair loss and the bald­ness of the male pat­tern.

The thy­mus pep­tide is an active com­po­nent of hair loss sham­poos. It is effec­tive because it pen­e­trates the hair fol­li­cles, which cleans and releas­es pores to cre­ate new hair growth. Shampoos that claim effec­tive­ness in the treat­ment of hair loss base their claims on the fact that hair loss is an autoim­mune dis­ease. The pep­tides in the sham­poo are used to keep the hair fol­li­cles clean and unblocked in order to pro­duce the hair growth.

There are sham­poos that con­tain plant sub­stances that effec­tive­ly neu­tral­ize the hor­mone DHT, which blocks hair fol­li­cles and thus pre­vents hair growth. Through the con­sis­tent use of the sham­poo, new hair growth begins to devel­op with­in 4 weeks of sham­poo ther­a­py. The use of sham­poos with thy­mus pep­tides first helps to slow hair loss, and then pro­motes hair growth. The new hair growth can take up to three months to escape from the fol­li­cles.

Clinical stud­ies have shown that not all sham­poos are effec­tive for all peo­ple. It’s a mat­ter of tri­al and error to real­ly find a sham­poo that works for your type of hair loss prob­lem.

There are sham­poos that con­tain tri­chogs, an active ingre­di­ent that is use­ful in thick­en­ing the hair shaft. This cre­ates the appear­ance of more hair than is actu­al­ly present. What it does is that it stops the hair loss quite effec­tive­ly. There are sham­poos that thick­en the hair, cov­er thin­ning areas, increase the vol­ume and nour­ish the exist­ing hair to pre­vent break­age and pre­ma­ture hair loss.

Another con­sid­er­a­tion when choos­ing a sham­poo is to match your hair type. If you have oily hair, you need to choose a sham­poo that is suit­able for oily hair. It makes no sense to buy a sham­poo for dry hair if your hair prob­lem con­sists of exces­sive sebum or oil.

Should you consider scalp reduction surgery?

Do you have a hair loss prob­lem that leads to bald spots on the scalp? It could be that the hair is dra­mat­i­cal­ly thinned at cer­tain points of the scalp, so that it appears almost bald. Surgery for scalp reduc­tion is a form of treat­ment that can help with your type of hair loss prob­lem. It is always rec­om­mend­ed that you con­sult a doc­tor first to treat your prob­lem. There are hair spe­cial­ists who can help you deter­mine the exact nature of the prob­lem and rec­om­mend the most appro­pri­ate treat­ment for the prob­lem.

The oper­a­tion of scalp reduc­tion is per­formed in two dif­fer­ent ways. One method is the removal of a nar­row strip of the scalp. The skin on both sides of the area is stretched as far as pos­si­ble to meet and sew back togeth­er. If a very large area is to be cov­ered or the skin is excep­tion­al­ly firm, the method of tis­sue expan­sion is applied. This process is quite lengthy and requires you to see your doc­tor sev­er­al times a week. In this pro­ce­dure, a bal­loon is insert­ed under the scalp, which is grad­u­al­ly inflat­ed. This action stretch­es the skin of the scalp, so that final­ly enough flex­i­bil­i­ty of the skin and healthy fol­li­cles are avail­able to stretch over the gap. Then the stripe scalp is removed and the sides sewn togeth­er, but first the bal­loon is removed.

This pro­ce­dure is usu­al­ly per­formed under local anaes­thet­ic, but some peo­ple ask for seda­tion to feel calm. To pro­tect the scalp dur­ing the heal­ing process, a spe­cial cap must be worn and antibi­otics must be tak­en to pre­vent infec­tion.

Surgery for scalp reduc­tion is gen­er­al­ly rec­om­mend­ed under med­ical super­vi­sion. Burn vic­tims with scar­ring can ben­e­fit from this treat­ment. In such cas­es, the dam­aged parts of the scalp are com­plete­ly removed in order to nor­mal­ize the appear­ance of the head as far as pos­si­ble. People who suf­fer from bald­ness in the mid­dle of the scalp can ben­e­fit from a full head hair with this type of treat­ment.

It is not gen­er­al­ly known that scalp reduc­tion after nat­ur­al wound heal­ing caus­es long-term prob­lems. If you have a habit of wear­ing your hair very short because of the bald spots, you should con­sid­er whether the scar­ring caused by the scalp reduc­tion surgery is a prob­lem.

Surgery for scalp reduc­tion is nei­ther cheap nor is it cov­ered by the insur­ance. You need to find the right doc­tor or sur­gi­cal team and buy an all-inclu­sive pack­age of pre-surgery, surgery and post-surgery care that is more cost-effec­tive.

Stem cell therapy for hair loss

Can stem cells help end the long-last­ing frus­tra­tion and embar­rass­ment of bald­ness? For years, sci­en­tists have focused on explor­ing the pos­si­bil­i­ties and promis­es of stem cells in their research to find a cure for male bald­ness and oth­er types of hair loss prob­lems. Through such exten­sive research, there is a pos­si­bil­i­ty that the end is in sight.

The cur­rent the­o­ry of stem cell research for hair growth is based on the prac­ti­ca­ble the­o­ry of how stem cells from adults can help to pro­duce new hair. Why the spe­cial empha­sis on stem cells from adults? Aren’t all cells the same? Not real­ly! Adult stem cells have the abil­i­ty to regen­er­ate or renew them­selves. Stem cells can repro­duce them­selves exact­ly dur­ing regen­er­a­tion. In addi­tion, new­ly formed cells can divide and even­tu­al­ly devel­op into spe­cial­ized cells. By manip­u­la­tion, the spe­cial cells can be con­vert­ed into hair fol­li­cle cells that pro­duce hair growth and replace fol­li­cles that can no longer func­tion.

It is believed that the entire process is car­ried out by the human brain, which emits chem­i­cal sig­nals. When stem cells are near dying cells, such as the unpro­duc­tive hair fol­li­cles, the cells receive a sig­nal to migrate to the base of the dying hair fol­li­cle to begin divi­sion. Some cells become part of the fol­li­cle itself and some become part of the skin that sur­rounds the fol­li­cle. As soon as the cell divi­sion is com­plet­ed and the spe­cial­ly devel­oped cell is fin­ished, healthy hair fol­li­cles are born.

Science at its best, don’t you think so? People real­ly need treat­ment that real­ly solves the prob­lem of hair loss. Although the basic the­o­ry has already been estab­lished, fur­ther research and infor­ma­tion on the spe­cial­i­sa­tion process is need­ed. Only if there is a clear under­stand­ing of what actu­al­ly caus­es the migra­tion and spe­cial­iza­tion of cells can the the­o­ry of stem cell hair loss be fur­ther devel­oped to a more defin­i­tive lev­el.

Experiments with mice have proven suc­cess­ful in trans­plant­i­ng healthy stem cells into mice to pro­duce new hair fol­li­cles. Hair growth was observed dur­ing the exe­cu­tion of this process. This proves that the stem cells involved in the pro­duc­tion or stim­u­la­tion of hair growth have been iso­lat­ed. Once the work on the chem­i­cal sig­nals and cell manip­u­la­tion is com­plete, it will be time to try the treat­ment in humans.

It is hoped that, giv­en the speed with which sci­ence is advanc­ing and new med­ical inno­va­tions are being intro­duced, last­ing bald­ness may soon be a thing of the past.

The best diet against baldness

America’s fast food cul­ture has dri­ven the coun­try into a trough where life has become a sin­gle big dri­ve-through! Strong, healthy hair needs a diet rich in vit­a­mins and min­er­als to nour­ish roots and scalp. A diet that is rich in exces­sive fats and with­out nutri­ents only leads to obe­si­ty and cho­les­terol prob­lems. Poor eat­ing habits are the cause of falling hair, thin­ning hair and poor growth.

Natural fruits and veg­eta­bles have many heal­ing prop­er­ties that help the body to fight back against bald­ness. If the food con­sumed con­tains the right amount of trace ele­ments, vit­a­mins, min­er­als and essen­tial fat­ty acids, the hair becomes strong enough to with­stand attacks on the hair.

DHT is a hor­mon­al imbal­ance of testos­terone lev­els that can cause bald­ness in both men and women. If the food con­sumed is rich in ani­mal fats, high­er testos­terone lev­els are released into the blood­stream. The oppo­site is the case when peo­ple con­sume a low-fat diet. Lower testos­terone lev­els are released into the blood­stream.

A study of Japanese men who eat a very west­ern diet found that they had prob­lems with hair loss. Higher fat lev­els trig­ger an increased growth of the oil glands present in the hair fol­li­cles. This in turn pro­duces more DHT, which in turn caus­es more dam­age to the hair. For this rea­son, it was con­clud­ed that a low-fat diet can help reduce the pro­duc­tion of DHT and reduce its neg­a­tive effects on hair growth. Controlling the diet in com­bi­na­tion with a prod­uct to reduce DHT pro­duc­tion has proven to be an effec­tive treat­ment for hair loss.

The study found that avoid­ing a Westernized diet is one way to pre­vent bald­ness. There are many low-fat pro­tein sources such as turkey, chick­en, soy and low-fat fish. Other prod­ucts such as fruit, beans, veg­eta­bles, legumes and nuts are all ben­e­fi­cial due to the fat­ty acids it con­tains, which pro­mote hair growth.

Protein intake in the American diet is at a piti­ful­ly low lev­el. This is one rea­son why peo­ple in some coun­tries have dense hair growth into old age, while Americans suf­fer from bald­ness.

Avoiding foods such as pota­toes, bread and pas­ta helps to keep insulin lev­els under con­trol. If we opt for pas­ta and bread, they should be made from whole wheat. Refined and processed foods are also not healthy options, as they lack essen­tial vit­a­mins that pro­mote healthy hair growth.

Do not for­get to mas­sage the scalp dai­ly to stim­u­late blood cir­cu­la­tion.

The link between diet and hair loss

Let’s start with an oft-repeat­ed state­ment — hair loss is nor­mal; there may be about 100 hairs every day and there is no cause for con­cern. Skeptical? According to the Mayo Clinic in the US, old, dead hair must fail in order for new hair to grow out. Hair loss becomes a prob­lem if it is inher­ent­ly exces­sive and can be done for var­i­ous rea­sons.

One way to pre­vent hair loss is to eat a healthy, bal­anced diet. The foods we eat actu­al­ly play a very impor­tant role in the well-being of our hair. Another option is to dis­con­tin­ue the use of hard prod­ucts for hair and avoid blow-dry­ing and styling with high heat. A der­ma­tol­o­gist or a qual­i­fied hair spe­cial­ist is the best place to make a cor­rect diag­no­sis of hair loss and get the right treat­ment.

A healthy diet means avoid­ing foods that lack the right diet. According to the University of Maryland Medical Center, foods rich in antiox­i­dants and nutri­ents are the health­i­est diet to remem­ber. Dark green leafy veg­eta­bles, whole grains, toma­toes, pep­pers, berries and oth­er veg­etable and ani­mal pro­tein and iron sources, lean meat, fish and lentils should be part of the nor­mal diet.

If we adopt habits that ruin the nat­ur­al diges­tive process, we end up with poor diges­tive prop­er­ties. This hin­ders the prop­er diges­tion of the food we eat. Nutrient defi­cien­cies can be com­pen­sat­ed by vit­a­min prepa­ra­tions.

The real con­nec­tion between hair and diet is the fact that hair con­sists main­ly of pro­teins. It is log­i­cal that by con­sum­ing more pro­teins we can get healthy hair, but let’s keep this state­ment in the right per­spec­tive. A steak every evening for din­ner will not help. A high-fat diet will increase the body’s testos­terone lev­els, which has been asso­ci­at­ed with hair loss. Soy milk, tofu, veal liv­er, almonds, eggs, yoghurt and low-fat cheese are all good foods to add to your diet.

Here’s some­thing you don’t nor­mal­ly hear — sil­i­ca is great to allow the body to absorb vit­a­mins and min­er­als. If the body does not have a suf­fi­cient amount of sil­i­ca, all vit­a­min sup­ple­ments in the world will not help. Add bean sprouts, pota­toes, cucum­bers and pep­pers with the skin to your diet. From the seedlings, pep­pers and cucum­bers you can pre­pare a sal­ad — the con­sump­tion of raw sal­ads offers the body the high­est pos­si­ble diet.

The effects of hair loss on men

Hair loss in humans is a nat­ur­al process, but the sever­i­ty of hair loss varies from per­son to per­son. Men and women are affect­ed by hair loss, but the major­i­ty of those affect­ed appear to be men. Why do men lose their hair? There are sev­er­al the­o­ries and a lot of research in this field. Modern research presents the prob­lem of bald­ness as a result of a hor­mon­al or chem­i­cal imbal­ance in the body.

Hair loss in men or women can seri­ous­ly affect self-con­fi­dence, and severe cas­es can lead to depres­sion and oth­er men­tal health prob­lems. While it may be tempt­ing to pull out a cred­it card and buy all sorts of means to get rid of this humil­i­at­ing prob­lem, pause for a moment to remem­ber that most reme­dies for hair loss have not yet been proven.

What we want to do is to address the root of the prob­lems of bald­ness in men and the ways in which the prob­lem can be dealt with.

We need to under­stand that hair loss is part of the nat­ur­al cir­cu­la­tion and func­tion­al­i­ty of the body. Men, women and even chil­dren lose hair every day as this pro­motes the growth of new hair. In most cas­es, about 90 per­cent of the hair on a person’s head is in a state of growth. The oth­er 10 per­cent have grown and will fail over time.

There is anoth­er side of hair loss, name­ly exces­sive hair loss that goes beyond nor­mal. Officially, this is called alope­cia; the bald­ness with male pat­tern is called andro­genic alope­cia. When men lose their hair, this is gen­er­al­ly an inher­it­ed trait. According to the stud­ies car­ried out in this area, the inher­i­tance of genet­ic bald­ness comes from the mater­nal side of the fam­i­ly. The prob­lem begins with a thin­ning of the tem­ples and then con­tin­ues to cov­er the rest of the head.

Quite sim­ply, men have a spe­cif­ic gene that leads to the pro­duc­tion of exces­sive amounts of DHT, a chem­i­cal that is gen­er­al­ly con­sid­ered harm­less. However, the excess chem­i­cal reacts neg­a­tive­ly with the hair fol­li­cles, kills them or dam­ages them and caus­es the hair to fail and no longer grow back.

There are numer­ous treat­ments for bald­ness in men, but not all have been sci­en­tif­i­cal­ly test­ed. There are med­i­cines, cos­met­ic devices, surgery, alter­na­tive med­i­cine and much more. There is no known cure for bald­ness; all treat­ments work against the prob­lem, pre­vent fur­ther hair loss or stop hair loss; none real­ly makes the hair grow back when the fol­li­cle is com­plete­ly dead.

Thinking outside the box to stop hair loss

A young woman who had just turned 20 felt far too young to cope with the shame and anx­i­ety asso­ci­at­ed with severe hair loss. Over the course of a year, she went to see doc­tors and tried var­i­ous treat­ments pre­scribed to her. Unable to find any relief, she decid­ed to start research­ing hair loss to see if she could help her­self.

After months of agony and treat­ments that includ­ed top­i­cal use of rogaine and a pill, the prob­lem did not dis­ap­pear. Then the doc­tor began to deal with the hor­mon­al imbal­ance and stress-relat­ed hair loss prob­lems. Basically, the med­ical world is some­times over­stat­ed in its expec­ta­tions, always reck­on­ing with com­plex prob­lems, and too pes­simistic by always expect­ing the worst.

Most doc­tors tend to over­look what’s in their noses — the fact that a large por­tion of the American pop­u­la­tion does­n’t have ade­quate nutri­tion in their bod­ies. This is due to people’s poor eat­ing habits. If impor­tant nutri­ents are tak­en from the body, the scalp can­not get the food it needs. The result is a poor or miss­ing diet of hair fol­li­cles. How can the hair grow in such cir­cum­stances when the body has a lack of vit­a­mins?

If you suf­fer from hair loss and are tired of vis­it­ing your doc­tor in search of the ide­al solu­tion, try tak­ing a mul­ti­vi­t­a­min tablet. This pro­vides your body with the nutri­ents it needs. Ask your doc­tor to per­form some tests to find out if you are ane­mic; this is one of the main caus­es of hair loss.

This young woman was wise; She began research­ing the inter­net to find out what caused the vit­a­min defi­cien­cy. Here you can find out that some of the caus­es of vit­a­min defi­cien­cy may be due to celi­ac dis­ease or Leaky Down syn­drome. These prob­lems orig­i­nate in the small intes­tine and lead to poor absorp­tion of vit­a­mins and min­er­als into the body. Irritable bow­el syn­drome can also lead to hair loss.

Once a doc­tor has iden­ti­fied the spe­cif­ic cause of the prob­lem, the cor­rect treat­ment can be tak­en to resolve the issue. This imme­di­ate­ly leads to a decrease in the inten­si­ty of hair loss. A vit­a­min sup­ple­ment that pro­vides the miss­ing vit­a­mins and min­er­als is also ben­e­fi­cial.

This young woman was wise; She began research­ing the inter­net to find out what caused the vit­a­min defi­cien­cy. Here you can find out that some of the caus­es of vit­a­min defi­cien­cy may be due to celi­ac dis­ease or Leaky Down syn­drome. These prob­lems orig­i­nate in the small intes­tine and lead to poor absorp­tion of vit­a­mins and min­er­als into the body. Irritable bow­el syn­drome can also lead to hair loss.

Once a doc­tor has iden­ti­fied the spe­cif­ic cause of the prob­lem, the cor­rect treat­ment can be tak­en to resolve the issue. This imme­di­ate­ly leads to a decrease in the inten­si­ty of hair loss. A vit­a­min sup­ple­ment that pro­vides the miss­ing vit­a­mins and min­er­als is also ben­e­fi­cial.

A lack of cal­ci­um, vit­a­min D and iron can lead to hair loss. Another thing worth try­ing is to find a more nat­ur­al sham­poo for your hair, rather than one that is filled with chem­i­cals and many promis­es.

Treatments for thinning hair and baldness

Do you start to see more of your scalp every day when you look in the mir­ror? Did you dri­ve life quite well until one day you sud­den­ly looked in the mir­ror and dis­cov­ered your scalp instead of your thick head of hair? Does your hair­brush have more hair every day? The word is not painful, and you are not alone in your mis­ery! Head up, because there are treat­ments that can help solve the prob­lem.

Let’s approach the prob­lem pos­i­tive­ly and take a look at the dif­fer­ent meth­ods avail­able to undo or stop thin­ning hair and bald­ness. As we get old­er, the hair can become fin­er, grey­er and dri­er.

Real hair loss and a bald scalp is a con­di­tion in which the hair fails and no longer grows. There are many rea­sons for this, includ­ing hor­mon­al imbal­ances, poor eat­ing habits, an over­ly indul­gen lifestyle with alco­hol, tobac­co and drugs. Genetics can also be one of the caus­es of bald­ness, espe­cial­ly in men.

With age, the hair dry­out because the nat­ur­al oil glands in the skin pro­duce less oil to lubri­cate the skin. The lack of lubri­ca­tion and pro­tec­tion can cause the hair to become brit­tle and sen­si­tive to break­age. Dry, dam­aged hair may appear thin­ner than the strands actu­al­ly are. Healthy hair treat­ments such as herbal sham­poos and rins­es as well as hair rins­es are avail­able.

Fine hair is the result of the hair strands becom­ing thin­ner due to age. At the age of 40, for exam­ple, hair shafts become 5 per­cent thin­ner com­pared to 20 years ago. The hair con­sists main­ly of pro­teins; the aging process affects the body’s abil­i­ty to pro­duce pro­teins in the required amount, result­ing in very fine hair. Changing diet and using prod­ucts that give the hair shafts full­ness are two options that gen­er­al­ly work.

The way in which the light is reflect­ed by the hair changes when the nat­ur­al pig­ment of the hair is lost. The cells at the base of the hair fol­li­cles cease their melanin pro­duc­tion as we age. When the hair turns grey or white, the lighter col­or also makes it appear thin­ner and fin­er. This can make the bald­ness seem exag­ger­at­ed, so don’t be in too much of a hur­ry to stress your­self. Duke University con­duct­ed stud­ies that showed that stress is a major fac­tor in grey hair. Hair dyes and dyes tem­porar­i­ly cov­er the grey hair, but a healthy diet leads to healthy hair.

Understanding hair loss in women

Do you suffer from hair loss?

Do you urgent­ly need the right infor­ma­tion and advice? You are in the right place to find out about hair loss in the beau­ti­ful sex. First of all, it is nec­es­sary to under­stand that women who expe­ri­ence hair loss are not alone; this is a prob­lem of uni­ver­sal pro­por­tions. We under­stand that hair loss can be far more trau­mat­ic for a woman than for a man.

It’s time to get rid of the doubts, fears, con­fu­sion and embar­rass­ment that plague you at every wak­ing moment and find the best solu­tion to the prob­lem. Before we get to this point, let us first clar­i­fy the myths sur­round­ing hair loss. It hap­pens that you lose your hair due to stress, but only in a sit­u­a­tion of extreme tur­moil that lasts for months unabat­ed can hair loss occur. Pregnancy and crash diets can lead to hair loss, and treat­ment in con­sul­ta­tion with a doc­tor is rec­om­mend­ed.

In women, hairs begin to thin out on the entire scalp; this can be a minor or very dra­mat­ic event. Regardless of the sever­i­ty of hair loss, the main cause is the sen­si­tiv­i­ty of hair fol­li­cles to the hor­mones in the scalp, espe­cial­ly DHT or dihy­dro-testos­terone. Most anti-hair loss treat­ments for women include DHT block­ers. It is best to con­sult a doc­tor to find the best treat­ment for your prob­lem.

The Ludwig scale is some­times used to clas­si­fy the dif­fer­ent types of female hair loss. It is lim­it­ed in its use, but gives an accu­rate pic­ture of the hair loss prob­lem. Androgenetic alope­cia in women is the type of hair loss that occurs due to hor­mon­al imbal­ances and is usu­al­ly char­ac­ter­ized by a gen­er­al thin­ning of the hair and not by spot­ty hair loss. Common caus­es of hair loss can arise from tak­ing or dis­con­tin­u­a­tion of con­tra­cep­tive med­ica­tions, the time before and after the menopause, the time after the menopause and the time after birth. With this type of alope­cia, women can at least be reas­sured by the fact that com­plete bald­ness is a rar­i­ty. Usually it is more a vis­i­ble decrease in the hair vol­ume than an actu­al bald­ness.

You may be too depressed because of hair loss to real­ize that there are treat­ment options. It is suf­fi­cient to vis­it a qual­i­fied hair spe­cial­ist. There are a vari­ety of prod­ucts, med­ica­tions and treat­ments that a doc­tor can pre­scribe to treat the prob­lem. The solu­tions are pret­ty sim­ple, but you need to take the first step to seek treat­ment.

Use of oils to prevent hair loss

There is a wide selec­tion of oils that can help stim­u­late the fol­li­cles for bet­ter hair growth. Nobody enjoys los­ing their hair, so let’s exam­ine some of the oils that can help us keep our hair and pre­vent bald­ness. At all times, a vari­ety of oils were used to nour­ish the hair and give it vital­i­ty and a healthy lifes­pan.

Definition of oils

Oils are a water-repel­lent sub­stance that includes mois­ture inside the hair shafts. When essen­tial oils are applied direct­ly to the scalp, it helps to increase blood flow and pro­vide nutri­ents to the hair fol­li­cles.

The top­i­cal appli­ca­tion of oils to hair and scalp helps to pro­mote hair growth by stim­u­lat­ing the scalp and pro­tect­ing the hair strands. By stim­u­lat­ing the scalp, the oil helps to pro­mote the for­ma­tion of hair. Heavy oils strength­en the hair shaft and pre­vent easy break­age. If hair dam­age and hair break­age are reduced, the nat­ur­al lifes­pan of the hair is main­tained.

Different types of oils to promote hair growth

Heavy oils:

  • Oils such as coconut oil and cas­tor oil are heavy oils that help strength­en the hair shaft and reduce break­age. The oils also help to strength­en the hair itself, which helps to reduce hair loss.

Mustard oil:

  • It is believed to stim­u­late the scalp to pro­mote hair growth. Mustard oil has a very high con­tent of zinc and sele­ni­um, which pre­vent hair loss. If these essen­tial sub­stances are not present in the body, hair loss can occur. The oil is also rich in beta-carotene and a healthy source of nutri­ents and vit­a­mins that nour­ish the scalp. When beta-carotene is con­vert­ed into vit­a­min A, it increas­es scalp health and pro­vides pro­tec­tion for hair.

Essential oils:

  • There are var­i­ous essen­tial oils such as rose­mary and pep­per­mint that have stim­u­lat­ing prop­er­ties to pro­mote hair growth. The oils help to pre­vent exces­sive sebum pro­duc­tion, the nat­ur­al oil pro­duced by the scalp. When mas­saged into the scalp, the oils send a tin­gling into the scalp to improve blood cir­cu­la­tion.

Other oils:

  • Wheat germ oil and olive oil are both pop­u­lar ingre­di­ents in hair care prod­ucts. The oils have a high con­tent of essen­tial nutri­ents such as fat­ty acids and vit­a­mins A, D and E. The oils are use­ful to care for the hair and to pro­tect against free rad­i­cals and the dam­age they cause. Wheat germ oil is par­tic­u­lar­ly use­ful to pre­vent hair loss.

Cure for hair loss

Why natural remedies are good for hair loss

There is cer­tain­ly no short­age of hair loss treat­ments avail­able on the mar­ket today. Whether they work or not can be a very dif­fer­ent ques­tion. If you are not inter­est­ed in tri­al and error to see what works and what does not, nat­ur­al reme­dies are the best option. There is a wide range of nat­ur­al reme­dies that offer effec­tive treat­ments for hair loss.

The advan­tage of using nat­ur­al reme­dies is, of course, the absence of any side effects. We also need a bet­ter under­stand­ing of the dif­fer­ent treat­ments, the way in which the treat­ments should be used and the expect­ed results of the treat­ments. It is advis­able to learn as much as pos­si­ble about the var­i­ous nat­ur­al reme­dies, to dis­cuss with a doc­tor the type of hair loss prob­lem you face, and the best nat­ur­al rem­e­dy for the prob­lem.

Natural reme­dies for hair loss have ben­e­fits that include the absence of side effects, do not cause pain or dis­com­fort, are not very expen­sive, can be eas­i­ly pur­chased in most health stores or phar­ma­cies, and even admin­is­ter­ing the treat­ment is easy.

Herbs and essen­tial oils are prob­a­bly the most com­mon forms of nat­ur­al reme­dies for hair loss. Conventional doc­tors have learned to accept the effec­tive­ness of these prod­ucts, although there is not much sci­en­tif­ic evi­dence. For cen­turies, peo­ple have been using herbs and oils to treat a large num­ber of ail­ments, which is even the best proof of this.

Here are some examples of well-known natural remedies for hair loss:

  • Ginger is a very use­ful herb that can be found in our kitchens at home. Throughout human his­to­ry, gin­ger has been used to cure many ail­ments since its dis­cov­ery. Ginger con­tains fat­ty acids that strength­en the hair shaft and stim­u­late the scalp to pro­duce new hair.
  • Rosemary and sage are both herbs that need to be cooked togeth­er to cre­ate a hair con­di­tion­er. The herbs are soaked and the water is used as a rinse after sham­poo­ing. The herbs act on the fol­li­cles and stim­u­late them to form hair. The herbs also work to pro­long the rest­ing phase of the hair cycle, reduc­ing hair loss.
  • Red pep­per is a herb that mix­es with nor­mal tap water and can be applied to the scalp in the places where the hair loss has tak­en place. Pepper irri­tates the skin and releas­es his­t­a­mines in the appli­ca­tion areas. The his­t­a­mines are able to change the cell divi­sion and encour­age the hair fol­li­cles to hair pro­duc­tion.
  • The addi­tion of hen­na to the hair con­di­tion­er you use can help heal the hair fol­li­cles and pro­mote hair growth. Henna also con­tains prop­er­ties that seal the hair cuti­cle to make it strong and resis­tant to dam­age.

Will hair transplant surgery stop hair loss

Anyone who has been con­front­ed with the painful loss of a sig­nif­i­cant amount of hair over a long peri­od of time should con­sid­er the pos­si­bil­i­ty of a hair trans­plant. A bald­ness gen­er­al­ly occurs in a pat­tern on the front or on the head or at the back of the head. In hair trans­plan­ta­tion, hair fol­li­cles are removed from parts of the scalp where healthy hair growth is present and trans­plant­ed into areas where bald­ness has occurred.

During hair trans­plan­ta­tion, the doc­tor removes hair fol­li­cles or hair grafts and trans­plants them into the areas of the scalp where hair growth is stopped. If you’re won­der­ing what hap­pens to the area from which the fol­li­cles are removed, and whether those areas are going to be bald, the answer is no. Only a few hair fol­li­cles are removed from each healthy group or graft. The doc­tor must insert thou­sands of fol­li­cles into the bald areas for the treat­ment to be effec­tive. The small group also make the appear­ance more nat­ur­al.

In hair trans­plan­ta­tion, each ses­sion can last 5–10 hours, and the per­son will need at least two ses­sions to achieve results. However, the num­ber of ses­sions required depends on the sever­i­ty of the prob­lem, the size of the bald­ness to be treat­ed, the expect­ed rate of fur­ther bald­ness and the num­ber of grafts required to achieve results and make the per­son appear nat­ur­al.

Hair trans­plant surgery is rec­om­mend­ed for men and women suf­fer­ing from hered­i­tary hair loss. The main cri­te­ri­on for this type of treat­ment is the avail­abil­i­ty of suf­fi­cient donor hair for the treat­ment to be suc­cess­ful.

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The colour, tex­ture and type of hair can make a dif­fer­ence whether a can­di­date is suit­able for the pro­ce­dure. A per­son with thick curly hair in a dark hue is a good can­di­date for a hair trans­plant. The hair cov­ers a larg­er part of the scalp and gives the per­son a very nat­ur­al appear­ance. If there is a great con­trast between the col­or of the scalp and the hair col­or, there could be a prob­lem because the trans­plant will be very obvi­ous. In such cas­es, it may be bet­ter to main­tain the bald appear­ance than to look obvi­ous­ly crazy.

A hair trans­plant is just that; oper­a­tion and the costs are pro­por­tion­ate to the amount of work car­ried out.

Do you want to undo hair loss?

If your hair has fall­en out of place and you are climb­ing on walls in a com­plete­ly para­noid state, this page is for you. We offer prac­ti­cal advice and tips to help you deal with the prob­lem of hair loss. Not all of us are obsessed with our hair or body, but even for the most unde­mand­ing per­son in the world, sud­den hair loss can be a hard-to-swal­low pill.

Some types of hair loss are easy to detect, but in oth­ers the prob­lem may occur due to an under­ly­ing med­ical prob­lem or oth­er fac­tors. For exam­ple, exten­sive salon treat­ments over time, in which the hair has been con­stant­ly exposed to harsh chem­i­cals, can lead to a sud­den loss of large amounts of hair. Whatever the cause of the prob­lem, our only con­sum­ing goal is to face the ter­ri­ble prospect of get­ting bald­ness in the not-too-dis­tant future to stop hair loss.

It should be under­stood at the begin­ning that there are cer­tain types of hair loss that can­not be undone. For exam­ple, hair loss for genet­ic rea­sons; if hair loss is hered­i­tary, there is no known cure for the restruc­tur­ing of inher­it­ed genes. Another prob­lem is that men are genet­i­cal­ly designed to expe­ri­ence a cer­tain amount of hair loss with age. This is due to the male hor­mone testos­terone; too much of it and the hair swells on the scalp. Well, in real­i­ty, too much testos­terone caus­es the increase in pro­duc­tion of the hor­mone DHT, which pre­vents the hair fol­li­cles from pro­duc­ing new hair.

In women, thank God, the prob­lem of hair loss is not as pro­nounced as in men! However, dis­eases, preg­nan­cy, child­birth, menopause and a vari­ety of oth­er fac­tors can trig­ger hair loss. When women have cer­tain dis­eases and their hair is cut, they can no longer grow back.

For both men and women, revers­ing hair loss amounts to mak­ing cer­tain changes in our lives. It is well known that a healthy body is syn­ony­mous with the absence of dis­ease. It is also com­mon­ly known that smok­ing caus­es can­cer, so why smok­ing? Poor nutri­tion caus­es hair fol­li­cles to absorb too lit­tle nutri­ents and stop pro­duc­ing new hair. Too much alco­hol blocks the healthy pro­duc­tion of new hair. Everything that is enjoyed in mod­er­a­tion is fine as long as it does not affect the well-being of the body.

Men and women need to adjust their lifestyle to main­tain a healthy body and scalp.

Green tea — Does it help in the fight against hair loss?

Green tea is made from tea leaves that have been steamed and dried with­out going through the fer­men­ta­tion process. Recent stud­ies show that green tea can actu­al­ly help com­bat hair loss effec­tive­ly.

An exper­i­ment was con­duct­ed on a group of mice that are faced with hair loss to test the effect of green tea on them. Some mice received drink­ing water, while the oth­ers received green tea.

The results showed that green tea helped all mice in this par­tic­u­lar test group to stop hair loss. It even led to a trig­gered hair growth.

The group of mice exposed to drink­ing water con­tin­ued to face hair loss. Of course, humans are dif­fer­ent from mice, and we may react dif­fer­ent­ly to sub­stances. Whether green tea is equal­ly suit­able for humans in the fight against hair loss is still not clear.

One rea­son why green tea is con­sid­ered effec­tive is that it con­tains “anti-inflam­ma­to­ry” prop­er­ties that are ben­e­fi­cial for both men and women who are at risk of exces­sive hair loss. It also has an influ­ence on body hor­mones.

Increased con­sump­tion of green tea leads to rapid pro­duc­tion of a hor­mone called sex hor­mone bind­ing glob­u­lin (SHBG) in our blood­stream. SHBG pre­vents the con­ver­sion of testos­terone into anoth­er hor­mone called dihy­drotestos­terone (DHT).

DHT helps to pro­mote hair growth in chil­dren. But accord­ing to stud­ies con­duct­ed by the AMERICAN Medical Association (AMA), some men and women react neg­a­tive­ly to DHT at a lat­er stage of life, which can be a genet­ic prob­lem.

Green tea could there­fore help in the fight against hair loss by dis­plac­ing increased amounts of SHBG into the blood­stream, which pre­vent the for­ma­tion of DHT.

Green tea is also con­sid­ered to be very effec­tive in cur­ing dan­druff, which is one of the main rea­sons for hair loss in chil­dren and adults. It also helps to cure pso­ri­a­sis, a chron­ic dis­ease in which the scalp is infect­ed with lesions and red, dry spots.

Green tea reg­u­lates cas­pase-14, a pro­tein respon­si­ble for cell repro­duc­tion. This prop­er­ty is ben­e­fi­cial when it comes to reg­u­lat­ing pso­ri­a­sis.

Dandruff can be cured with a sham­poo with green tea, or you can use green tea with your nor­mal sham­poo. Since nor­mal sham­poos may also con­tain some ele­ments that can be poten­tial­ly car­cino­genic, it is always bet­ter to see if your scalp con­di­tion improves after the sole use of green tea.

Even if you find many ref­er­ences online that explain the ben­e­fits of using green tea, there are some who believe that it has no obvi­ous effect on their hair con­di­tion. White tea seems to be pre­ferred by many in such cas­es.

Others believe that heavy con­sump­tion of green tea and fer­ment­ed soy­beans will work won­ders for your hair. With a vari­ety of evi­dence and sources avail­able online, it may be hard to believe that green tea is not help­ing to com­bat hair loss.

You have to keep in mind that not all types of hair loss are the same and not all can be cured in the same way. It is always bet­ter to con­sult an expert per­son before decid­ing to try some­thing new or dif­fer­ent.

Should grey hair be dyed?

You have remark­ably many grey hairs ? If so, you might think about dye­ing your hair. Semi-per­ma­nent dye­ing or flush­ing can be alter­na­tives if you are not severe­ly grayed. Otherwise, per­ma­nent hair col­oration may be your only option. Should you dye your hair per­ma­nent­ly or dye it nat­u­ral­ly?

The finan­cial aspect is an impor­tant aspect. You can buy hair dyes to use them at home, but it may be that you achieve less than the desired results. Professional hair col­or­ing can be cost­ly. To keep your roots coloured, you need to make a salon vis­it every four to eight weeks. Also, you may not want your hair to have a sin­gle col­or every­where. Strands or dark hair will be added to your bill.

Do you have a cer­tain hair col­or in mind? Unfortunately, it is pos­si­ble that your gray hair is not col­ored in this hue. Worse still, you love the col­or you have when you leave the salon, only to find in a few weeks that your hair has fad­ed to a hue you can’t bear. Red col­ors are par­tic­u­lar­ly prone to fad­ing. Also think about what the sil­ver roots will look like com­pared to the shade you choose. Colours in the blond area often mix bet­ter with grey roots.

Many hair col­ors don’t look good against aging skin (or some against any skin). Perhaps you should ori­en­tate your­self to nature and think about what is best for you at the moment.

A chem­i­cal con­t­a­m­i­na­tion could also be a con­sid­er­a­tion. Hair col­or­ing con­tains some strong sub­stances that are prob­a­bly not good for your body. Finally, many preg­nant women stop dye­ing their hair to pre­vent tox­ic sub­stances from harm­ing their babies. Do you real­ly want these sub­stances to be absorbed into your scalp?

Time is anoth­er fac­tor. Hair dye­ing can take one to two hours per vis­it. Depending on how often you need to dye, you may spend a lot of time in the salon.

Grey hair can be very attrac­tive. Many women find men with gray hair that dif­fer in appear­ance. Silver hair in women can be beau­ti­ful.

Some cul­tures see grey hair as an hon­or. Silver curls radi­ate matu­ri­ty and wis­dom. You deserve these grey hairs, so wear it with pride!

Should you dye your curls per­ma­nent­ly? You need to choose the hair col­or that makes you look and feel the best, tak­ing into account the cost and care effort. Leaving the hair nat­u­ral­ly can be a good choice for many adults with gray hair.

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