Partial or total hair loss comes with far-reaching consequences on the image of the people with the condition. Alopecia not only affects how people view themselves but also how other people relate to those who have the condition. 
The level of psychological impact people with alopecia go through will range from one person to the other depending on their self-esteem or how positively they view their condition. Below we take a closer look at some of the main psychological impacts and associations that a person can experience with this condition. 
If your hair is thinning or needs a little more natural boost, a scalp massage is often recommended. Apart from its obvious benefits (for relaxation,) we take a closer look at whether this works for hair growth also. 
Male Pattern Baldness (MPB) affects 50% of men before they reach the age of 40 and 80% by age 70. Perhaps you are one of them and already have significant hair loss. Or maybe you have just started to notice that things up top are not as luxuriant as they once were. 
FUE, an abbreviation for Follicular unit extraction, is a common hair transplant surgery. It involves extracting hair follicles from a section of the body of a donor. The extracted hair follicles are finally implanted into the target area. According to a study done in 2016, FUE hair transplant accounted for 52.6 percent of the hair restoration procedures performed in that year. 
Dihydrotestosterone (DHT) is a sex hormone that's naturally produced in the body and plays a major role in developing certain masculine characteristics such as the prostate, muscle growth, deep voice, and hair. This hormone is a modified form of testosterone. Despite the fact that most people don't have to worry about their DHT levels, excessive levels of this hormone can cause hair loss. High levels of DHT block essential nutrients from reaching the hair follicles, which causes hair to degrade, shrink, and eventually stop growing thus leading to baldness. There are said to be several ways to reduce DHT levels to give hair a survival chance and in this article we will take a closer look at what some of these are. 
Hair loss is a big worry for a lot of people and although significantly more common in men, many women also struggle with this demoralising condition. With 2 out of 3 men starting to lose their hair by age 35 it can be an upsetting and stressful time. 
Even in this era of modern medical science, myths about hair loss are still extremely common. Androgenetic alopecia (or male pattern baldness, as it is more commonly known) affects men at different ages. Some start to suffer as young as their early twenties, while many more are affected by the time they reach their thirties. 
Stress can trigger hair loss by influencing the growth-cycle, according to contemporary studies. In order to stimulate growth, the stress source must first be eliminated. There are many different ways of reducing stress or alleviating it completely, and one of those is by adapting a peaceful and harmonious lifestyle for better health. That said, physical stress as well as serious illnesses such as cancer trigger hair-loss. The following is an overview of how this occurs. 
When hair loss occurs – often seen as a natural process for many men as they age, getting it right with a good hairstyle can make all the difference to increasing confidence. There are various styles to think about, but the main principle is about keeping the hair short - longer hair can draw attention to those areas where the hair loss is more noticeable. Taking in these factors, there are several styles that are worth considering. 
Shaving your head can seem like a great way to hide your hair loss. Some people even shave their heads as part of their style, especially if it is considered trendy at the time. Many celebrities have been known to use the bald look as their trademark. But is it advisable to shave your hair if you are suffering from hair loss? For most people, shaving the head would not be ideal. 
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