Hair loss for men is more straightforward than it is for women. Nearly 90 percent of hair loss cases in men are due to hereditary male pattern baldness. They can almost count it as a certainty if other men in their family have experienced baldness throughout the years. It’s not the same story for women. We’ve already uncovered the various causes for hair loss in women, which are due to a range of conditions and circumstances.
Green tea revitalizes hair follicles and stimulates hair production. It also enhances your metabolism which ultimately leads to increased rate of hair growth. Just condition your hair with green tea solution and notice the change!
Androgenetic alopecia, commonly called male or female pattern baldness, was only partially understood until the last few decades. For many years, scientists thought that androgenetic alopecia was caused by the predominance of the male sex hormone, testosterone, which women also have in trace amounts under normal conditions. While testosterone is at the core of the balding process, DHT is thought to be the main culprit.
Don’t pull your hair too tight. Some hairstyles that require tight pulling and elastics or clips can be a cause of hair loss if done on a daily basis. For example, tight ponytails, tight braids, cornrows, and plaits can lead to significant hair loss when done daily. Winding hair tightly onto rollers, especially heated rollers, is also liable to cause more hair loss.
Because they are not usually associated with an increased loss rate, male-pattern and female-pattern hair loss do not generally require testing. If hair loss occurs in a young man with no family history, drug use could be the cause.
Hair loss resulting from telogen effluvium or drug side effects usually requires no treatment other than discontinuing the medication that is causing the problem. Limiting trauma or chemical exposure (such as use of a blow dryer, hair straightener, coloring or perms) may limit or stop hair loss. Hair loss from poor nutrition or medical illness usually stops with the adoption of a healthy diet and treatment of the underlying medical condition. Treatment of fungal scalp infection requires 6 to 12 weeks of oral medication, such as terbinafine (Lamisil) or itraconazole (Sporanox), with or without shampoos containing selenium sulfide (Selsun Blue, Head & Shoulders, others) or ketoconazole (Nizoral). Alopecia areata can be treated with a corticosteroid that is injected or applied to the skin. Other treatments for this condition include anthralin cream (Drithocreme, DrithoScalp, Psoriatec), minoxidil (Loniten, Rogain) or a combination of these therapies.
Stress is one of the leading factors that cause temporary hair loss in women. When there has been a significant stress-inducing event, it can change the cycle of the hair and lead to an increased loss during the shedding phase. Additionally, if anxious or nervous, it can be easy to mindlessly twirl, pull, or even chew on the hair, causing more follicles than normal to fall out. Stress is often the culprit behind thinning hair in young women, especially, due to the transitions they face through their late teens and 20s.
Don’t bleach your hair. Bleaching your hair removes your natural pigment when the cuticles are penetrated by chemicals. By doing this you are changing the structure of your hair and making it more susceptible to damage. You are making it weaker, so bleaching coupled with blow drying and styling can really damage your hair.
Persistent illness, drastic and excessive weight loss, and extreme physical labor can cause the body to get dehydrated and exhausted. This can make the hair follicles undernourished and weak, and cause rapid hair loss.
Green tea contains antioxidants which prevent hair loss and boost hair growth. Apply warm green tea (two bags brewed in one cup of water) on your scalp and leave this mixture on for an hour and then rinse.
Simmondsia Chinensis (Jojoba Seed Oil), Linum Usitatissimum (Flaxseed) Oil, Cucurbita Maxima (Pumpkin Seed) Oil, Calophyllum Inophyllum (Foraha) Oil, Olea Europaea (Olive) Oil, Cocos Nucifera (Coconut) Oil, Ptychopetalum Olacoides (Muira Puama) Extract, Camellia Sinensis (Green Tea) Extract, Citrus Bergamia (Bergamot) Oil, Corylus Avellana (Hazelnut) Oil, Vitis Vinifera (Grapeseed) Oil, Sesamum Indicum (Sesame Seed) Oil, Salvia Hispanica (Chia Seed) Oil, Prunus Armeniaca (Apricot Kernel) Oil, Persea Americana (Avocado) Oil, Citrus Sinensis (Orange) Peel Oil, Citrus Paradisi (Grapefruit) Oil, Cedrus Atlantica (Atlas Cedarwood) Oil, Cananga Odorata (Ylang Ylang)Oil, Pogostemon Cablin (Patchouli) Oil, Salvia Sclarea (Clary Sage) Oil, Rosmarinus Officinalis (Rosemary)Oil, Lavandula Angustifolia (Lavender) Oil, Mentha Piperita (Peppermint) Oil, Thymus Vulgaris (Thyme) Extract, Arnica Montana (Arnica Flower) Extract, (Sea Kelp) Extract, Arctium Lappa (Burdock Root) Extract, Ricinus Communis (Castor Seed) Oil, Vitamin E (Tocopherol).
Thanks, Ed. I’m afraid if you want to keep your regrown hair you have to use these treatments indefinitely. Otherwise, you’ll lose all your “gains” and be back to the point as if you had never used them. It’s a commitment.
When you lose a lot of weight rapidly, your body counts that as an inciting event, Dr. Senna says. Making a big diet change, like cutting out an entire food group, can also make your hair shed because your body isn’t getting the same nutrients that it did before. If you did make a big change, Dr. Senna says tracking your food for just three consistent days can be a helpful way to assess whether or not your new diet is balanced. It’s usually easy to figure out where you can add a protein boost, like a scoop of beans or some more yogurt, she says.
Let’s face it: women take pride in their hair. They clean it, color it, cut it, style it, wear it up, down and off to the side. While it may look good now, women should consider the potential damage they’re doing to their hair. In addition to brushing, blow-drying and styling, women also use a variety of aerosol sprays, styling gels, chemical straighteners and dyes that not only damage the hair follicles, but also cause irritation of the scalp. If you’re experiencing hair loss as result of extreme hair care, your first order of business is to ditch the products that are damaging your hair. If hair growth is not restored within a few months, treatment may be necessary.
Hair loss can affect just your scalp or your entire body. It can be the result of heredity, hormonal changes, medical conditions or medications. Anyone — men, women and children — can experience hair loss.
Missing the early warning signs of hair loss is one of the biggest mistakes both men and women makes when it comes to protecting the health of their hair. If you wait until the hair loss is visible to the naked eye, you’re too late — 50% is already gone!
Dr. Senna describes hair loss because of a new medication as a, damned if you do, damned if you don’t situation. Hair loss is a huge side effect for so many different types of prescription medications: anti-convulsants, blood pressure, selective serotonin reuptake inhibitors, and tons more — even OTC heartburn medications. These meds can cause chronic hair loss that’s really difficult to treat unless you find a medication that won’t cause hair loss — which is even harder in many cases.
There’s a common pattern with socially constructed beauty norms. Society insists do a ridiculous thing to look good (see: unnaturally small waists; looking awake and vibrant 24/7; heels as standard formalwear.) Women, being people, clamber to find short-cuts to accomplish said thing as easily as possible (see: corsets; makeup; removable heels.) The arms race continues until the norm goes away (see: menswear-for-women) or a harder-to-imitate beauty trend emerges (balayage).
Traumas such as major surgery, poisoning, and severe stress may cause a hair loss condition known as telogen effluvium, in which a large number of hairs enter the resting phase at the same time, causing shedding and subsequent thinning hair in men and women alike. The condition also presents as a side effect of chemotherapy. While targeting dividing cancer cells, this treatment also affects hair’s growth phase with the result that almost 90% of hairs fall out soon after chemotherapy starts.
Hair is an important part of the body that indicates a person’s gender, health, age, race, religion and social status. It plays an important role in their personal identity and is a symbol of youth and vitality. Hair loss is one of the biggest cause of concern among youngsters. So people spend a lot to prevent hair loss and improve hair growth.
All thanks to my skin doctor and this blog for effectively enhancing my skin glow. These tips are effective but without my doctor help, I won’t be able to get this desired skin look. He told me the whole procedure how home remedies is gonna work on a particular skin and how/when to effectively use, so that there will be no allergy on my skin from any particular ingredient used in the mixture. Thanks to this blog and my doctor Anuj Pall for his excellent guidance and consultancy. 😀