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Hair loss in women

The reason for female pattern baldness is not well understood, but it may be related to, changes in the levels of androgens (male hormones). For example, after reaching menopause many women find that the hair on their head is thinner, while the hair on their face is coarser. Hair loss can occur in women for reasons other than female pattern baldness, including the following: Breaking of hair (from treatments and twisting or pulling of hair or hair shaft abnormalities that are present from birth).Certain skin diseases that lead to scarring of the hair follicles. Hormone problems, such as too much testosterone, or too much or too little thyroid hormone. Too little vitamin B (biotin) or other vitamin deficiency. Medications such as chemotherapy and beta blockers. Patchy hair loss (alopecia areata).Temporary shedding of hair after a major illness, surgery, or pregnancy. Proper early prediction and diagnosis of female hair loss is key to saving your hair.

Some estimates suggest that 50% of women in Europe and the U.S. under a more or less severe hair loss suffer when they are 50 or older. Compared with men is the reason therefor in 90% of cases examined for androgenetic alopecia or female pattern baldness.

Ludwig scale of hair loss in women

On the following pictures you can see the visual representation of the different stages of female pattern hair loss after the so-called Ludwig scale, which is used by dermatologists for grading the severity of hair loss.

Causes of female hair loss Women, like men, the genes due to thinning hair their parents. In women, the hormone testosterone is produced in the adrenal glands and the ovaries. Fortunately, the amount of testosterone and DHT in women is not enough to start the androgenic alopecia in males because the female hormones estrogen and progesterone to keep the balance and thus exert a protective effect on the follicles. These hormones reduce DHT production and block the binding of DHT to the hair follicle as long as they are available in sufficient quantities. Each state, however, the decreased production of estrogen and progesterone or overproduction of DHT causes in genetically predisposed women, of course, the described hair thinning. For many women, the hair loss at any age to begin after puberty, in most cases, but very strong during and after menopause. At menopause, the production of female hormones drops dramatically and lose its protective function against the female hair loss.

Hair loss in women during menopause clearly shows the hormonal imbalance that usually a medical examination and receive appropriate treatment. In post-menopausal hormone replacement therapy can regulate the imbalance again and stop the process in general. In cases where hormone therapy is not indicated, it is only the pharmaceutical treatment with Rogaine 2%. While activated, the growth phase of the hair follicles Rogaine, but has no effect on the DHT production, which is likely to be diluted and the loss of hair.

 

 

 

Hair loss in men

Hair loss occurs in men and women of all ages and for a variety of reasons. Understanding why your hair is thinning can help you gain control of your hair loss and start the process of beginning an effective treatment to reverse the thinning and loss that has affected you.

The most common form of hair loss in men (Androgenetic Alopecia also known as Male Pattern Hair Loss). The term “common baldness” usually means male-pattern baldness, or permanent-pattern baldness. Male-pattern baldness is the most common cause of hair loss in men. Men who have this type of hair loss usually have inherited the trait. Men who start losing their hair at an early age tend to develop more extensive baldness. In men, hair loss usually begins at the forehead or on the top of the head toward the back. Some men lose only some hair and have only a receding hairline or a small bald spot in the back. Others, especially men whose hair loss begins at a young age, lose all of the hair on the top of the head but retain hair on the sides and back of the scalp. This pattern is referred to as male-pattern hair loss. Proper early prediction and diagnosis of Men’s Hair Loss and Men’s Hair Restoration is key to saving your hair.

 

The most common form of hair loss in men (Androgenetic Alopecia also known as Male Pattern Hair Loss). The term “common baldness” usually means male-pattern baldness, or permanent-pattern baldness. Male-pattern baldness is the most common cause of hair loss in men. Men who have this type of hair loss usually have inherited the trait. Men who start losing their hair at an early age tend to develop more extensive baldness. In men, hair loss usually begins at the forehead or on the top of the head toward the back. Some men lose only some hair and have only a receding hairline or a small bald spot in the back. Others, especially men whose hair loss begins at a young age, lose all of the hair on the top of the head but retain hair on the sides and back of the scalp. This pattern is referred to as male-pattern hair loss. Proper early prediction and diagnosis of Men’s Hair Loss and Men’s Hair Restoration is key to saving your hair.

 

 

In men who are confronted with this type of genetic hair loss, the hair roots are susceptible to a byproduct of testosterone, dihydrotestosterone, DHT short, is called. DHT is responsible for the loss of the normal hair and the production of shorter, thinner and less pigment-hair. The so-called receding hairlines this peach fuzz hairs also ensure a thinner hair image and the clear view of the scalp. Moving with the times these smaller roots then (they atrophisieren) and ensure an irreversible hair loss. In this hair-free zones or balding areas, there is then no longer Pflaum hairs and the skin appears thin and shiny. Baldness or alopecia is an irreversible process. If the hairs have fallen out once, they are lost forever. It is comparable to the loss of a body part and as we humans are not capable of body parts to be replaced by regrowth, there is no hair growth products or treatments that would be able to bring the body to produce new hair.

Norwood / Hamilton scale of male pattern hair loss This is a picture of the male hair loss in different stages according to the Norwood Hamilton or scale that is used to determine the degree of hair loss or baldness in men and women, or classified.

 

 

Hair loss prevention or avoidance The good news for all concerned, is that hair loss can be avoided if early treatment is initiated. Not only the further hair loss, but also the miniaturization of the hair follicle is avoidable. The hair loss may be transformed by the process 1 to 5 years back, by the conversion of the reduced normal hair scalp hair. This process is often referred to as re-growth of hair, even if you can not grow hair again failed, but regenerates the inconspicuous and reduced hair again. Below you will find the approaches and methods to prevent and avoid baldness, balding or receding hairline.

 

Alopecia Areata Alopecia areata or circular or circular alopecia is a special form of hair loss, the hair loss in circular patches can appear anywhere on the body, but usually on the scalp or the beard area. The hair to fall out and leave circular, coin large bald spots with a soft, vulnerable skin. Alopecia areata can in rare cases lead to the complete loss of all hair on the entire body. The bald patches appear suddenly and unerwarted and can just grow back. The loss of hair is caused by a disturbed immune system response to these hair follicles, so that they ultimately fail. This disease has been observed in children and adults of all ages.

Alopecia Areata affects 1 – 2% of the total population once in their lives. Unfavorable forecasts are: occurrence at an early age, appearance on the back of the head, affected large areas of the body and a history of other autoimmune diseases. Regardless of the hair loss, enjoy the best of health affected mostly a good health.

 

 

The reason for female pattern baldness is not well understood, but it may be related to, changes in the levels of androgens (male hormones). For example, after reaching menopause many women find that the hair on their head is thinner, while the hair on their face is coarser. Hair loss can occur in women for reasons other than female pattern baldness, including the following: Breaking of hair (from treatments and twisting or pulling of hair or hair shaft abnormalities that are present from birth).Certain skin diseases that lead to scarring of the hair follicles. Hormone problems, such as too much testosterone, or too much or too little thyroid hormone. Too little vitamin B (biotin) or other vitamin deficiency. Medications such as chemotherapy and beta blockers. Patchy hair loss (alopecia areata).Temporary shedding of hair after a major illness, surgery, or pregnancy. Proper early prediction and diagnosis of female hair loss is key to saving your hair.

 

What exactly is female hair loss? It is primarily a genetic predisposition inherited from the parents. The genetically affected hair follicles in women is then vulnerable to a by-product of testosterone called dihydrotestosterone, or DHT, which ensures that the normal hair falls out and is replaced by a thin, shorter and looser hair color. This “peach plum-hair” leaves the scalp in men and women look thinner and more translucent. Over time, die from these diluted and reduced hair follicle, leaving the bald scalp, grow on then no hair. In these bald spots grow ever more new hair and scalp acts there pale and shiny. Baldness or alopecia is therefore an irreversible process. If the miniaturized hair follicles has failed, it is lost forever. This is comparable to the loss of a body part. Since we are not able to make this grow, there is no hair restorer or a treatment for women with this hair loss, which may stimulate the body to form new hair back there.

 

 

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