While there are a multitude of diets that claim to have great benefits for your overall health, unfortunately, not many of these can be attributed to science. Vegetarianism, however, is a diet with a range of scientific studies proving its perks. The vegetarian diet can be defined as the practise of abstaining from the consumption of meat, and while many may follow vegetarianism for reasons of morals or religion, there are also those who do so for the multitude of health benefits that accompany. However, what effect does this have upon the health, and growth, of your hair? 
Vitamin D is a vital nutrient known to play an important role within many of the body’s functions, assisting in the maintenance of health bones and teeth, as well as protecting against a wide range of varying conditions such as type one diabetes and even cancer. However, a deficiency of vitamin D is known to be associated with the cause of numerous health problems, including hair loss. However, what’s the relationship between hair growth and vitamin D, and, if suffering from hair loss caused by a lack of such nutrients, are the effects reversible? 
As the number of us opting to undergo hair transplant surgery as an effective treatment for our hair loss increases, so does the amount of misinformation being spread about the procedure. These misconceptions provide an inaccurate impression upon the capabilities of this hair loss treatment, often leaving individuals to think that this is not the right choice for them to move ahead with; this is often not the case. 
Below, we’ve listed some of the most common ‘facts’ about hair transplants that are actually completely false. 
While it’s no secret that hair loss has more of an impact upon the male percent of our population in comparison to women, this is still a common issue known to affect around at least 40% of females in their lifetime. Many varying factors are known to cause a loss of hair in females, ranging from reasons of genetics down to issues of nutrition; however, many medical explanations can be found to have the influence of one thing in common: inflammation. 
So, why can inflammation be found to cause hair loss, and is this an issue that can be prevented? 
Many of us will find ourselves battling hair loss at some point in our lives, turning to the use of simple home remedies and other tips and tricks as a way to try and combat this. However, it can be difficult to tell whether these techniques actually work or not. So, below we have compiled a list of actions you can take in order to try and decrease your rate of hair loss; helping you to maintain a healthy head of hair. 
Most of us would consider losing weight to have an overall positive impact on our health, but can the same be said for the effect this has on the health of our hair? There are cases in which the loss of weight can have negative effects, especially on our hair. However, this is rare for most people and only really occurs when weight is lost under specific circumstances; although there are ways, with the correct care and knowledge, that this can be prevented. 
As we all know, stress can have a wide number of effects on the human body, with one of the most prominent of these being hair loss. As a result, it is perfectly natural to be concerned about whether this can have any kind of determination upon the success of your hair transplant surgery; especially if you’re one of those more prone to stress in your everyday life. 
To most, it is common knowledge that, due to heightened levels of estrogen that slow shedding, hair can become thick and radiant during pregnancy. However, the opposite effect can sometimes be found, with mums-to-be experiencing a loss, or thinning, of hair instead. While this may sound concerning, this amount of hair loss is completely natural in the majority of cases, but what factors can cause this? What hair loss treatments are available for women? 
Caffeine shampoo is a product that’s been filling the shelves of our local supermarkets and drugstores for quite some time, having won its success by drawing people to the many benefits it’s said to hold; such as hair regrowth, and the prevention of hair loss. These claims are based upon the results of a 2007 lab experiment that found caffeine stimulated the regrowth of hair follicles in a petri dish. But how do these results reflect upon the effectiveness of caffeine shampoo? Does the product work as well as it is said to? 
With the ever-apparent rise of social media popularity, and more of us obsessing over our physical appearances than ever before, we find ourselves reaching to the quick and easy remedies to fix our beauty mishaps. But how well do these products really work? Do they offer a permanent solution, and are they worth it in the long run? 
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