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).
It smells like the holiday season and improves circulation, which brings oxygen and nutrients to your hair follicles. Sprinkle this evocative spice on your toast and in your coffee, and stir it into your . . .
The symptoms: Hypothyroidism (too little hormone) may cause a host of symptoms, including unexplained weight gain, fatigue, constipation, depression, and difficulty concentrating. Hair, nails, and skin may become more brittle and break more easily. It’s more common in women, especially over the age of 50, says Theodore C. Friedman, MD, MPH, chief of the division of endocrinology, metabolism, and molecular medicine at Charles Drew University in Los Angeles and coauthor of The Everything Guide to Thyroid Disease (Adams Media, 2007). It affects about 5 percent of the US population but is nearly 10 times more frequent in women.
Minoxidil (Rogaine) is a nonprescription medication approved for male pattern baldness and alopecia areata. In a liquid or foam, it is rubbed into the scalp twice a day. Some people have an allergic reaction to the propylene glycol in the minoxidil solution and a minoxidil foam was developed without propylene glycol. Not all users will regrow hair. The longer the hair has stopped growing, the less likely minoxidil will regrow hair. Minoxidil is not effective for other causes of hair loss. Hair regrowth can take 1 to 6 months to begin. Treatment must be continued indefinitely. If the treatment is stopped, hair loss resumes. Any regrown hair and any hair susceptible to being lost, while Minoxidil was used, will be lost. Most frequent side effects are mild scalp irritation, allergic contact dermatitis, and unwanted hair in other parts of the body.
According to this website http://www.bernsteinmedical.com/answers/does-propecia-work-in-older-men/ finasteride may me less effective in ‘regrowing’ new hair – but just as effective at preventing further loss in older men.
Rubbing cut end of onion or massaging scalp with onion juice improves the blood circulation to hair follicles and scalp and promote hair growth. Onion acts as a good anti bacterial. An enzyme called catalase, present in onion prevent pre mature graying of hair. Sulfur and poly phenols present kills lice and prevents dandruff.
Most hair loss is not associated with systemic or internal disease, nor is poor diet a frequent factor. Hair may simply thin as a result of predetermined genetic factors and the overall aging process. Many men and women may notice mild physiologic thinning of hair starting in their 30s and 40s. Life vicissitudes, including illness, emotional trauma, protein deprivation (during strict dieting), and hormonal changes like those in pregnancy, puberty, and menopause may cause hair loss.
Mam,I am a 22 years old very much tensioned for my regular hair fall. I generally sleep at late night for study. But the problem of hair fall I have been facing since last six months. So please give me the solutions to overcome it. Thanking you….
What to do: There are topical creams like minoxidil (Rogaine; $45 on amazon.com) and oral medications such as finasteride (Propecia) that can halt hair loss or even cause some to grow; surgery to transplant or graft hair is also an option.
First a bit about your hair’s natural growth cycle: Each strand grows for several years, then enters a resting phase for three to four months before it is finally shed. Next, the follicle begins to grow a new hair, and the cycle begins again. Different strands of hair are in different phases of the growth cycle at any given time, which is why you don’t go bald every few years. As you get older, “hair can grow back in more sparsely, and the strands may be thinner than they were when you were younger,” says Doris Day, a clinical associate professor of dermatology at New York University.
The tests: A rheumatologist will examine joints and other tissues for signs of inflammation, such as heat, pain, swelling, and redness. A blood test to measure levels of anti-nuclear antibodies (ANA) may also indicate lupus. Rheumatologists will also determine if patients have four of 11 diagnostic criteria set by the American College of Rheumatology, though fewer criteria along with a skin biopsy may sometimes indicate lupus, Dr. Weinstein says. (Learn more about lupus and its symptoms here.)
The symptoms: Women with this trait tend to develop thinning at the hairline behind the bangs, says Pamela Jakubowicz, MD, a dermatologist at Montefiore Medical Center in New York City. The condition develops slowly and may start as early as your 20s. You may be vulnerable if your mother also has this pattern of thinning. In some cases, the hair loss may be diffuse, meaning it’s spread across the entire scalp.
It has a massive psychological impact on women because they’re balding and thinning in a similar way to the men, adds Lyons, who sees women in their teens to their 80s with the condition. There isn’t a week goes by when we don’t get women in tears in here. It affects self-esteem, confidence, quality of life and relationships.
Telogen effluvium is a phenomenon that occurs after pregnancy, major surgery, drastic weight loss, or extreme stress, in which you shed large amounts of hair every day, usually when shampooing, styling, or brushing. It can also be a side effect of certain medications, such as antidepressants, beta-blockers, and nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs. During telogen effluvium, hair shifts faster than normal from its growing phase into the phase before moving quickly into the shedding, or telogen, phase.
During pregnancy, most women notice their hair going into rapid growth mode. That’s when everything is in a grow, grow, grow phase, because there’s surges of hormones [estrogen] that make hair grow, Fusco says. Since the hair growth stage lasts longer, normal shedding doesn’t occur. Once estrogen levels go back to normal after delivery, hair resumes its normal growth cycles and starts to shed all that thick, luscious hair that accumulated over the last 10 months. Some women experience very mild shedding, but others experience intense shedding for a few months.
A dermatologist also will ask what medicines you take, what allergies you have, and whether you have been dieting. It is important to give the dermatologist accurate information. Like a murder mystery, the slightest clue can solve the case. Women may be asked about their periods, pregnancies, and menopause.
There are several types of hair loss, often classified by whether the loss is localized, or if it affects large areas, or if the hair loss is patchy or affects the entire scalp. Some of the more common hair loss causes are discussed on the following slides.