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Benefits of Jojoba Oil

September 16th, 2014

iStock_000021664198SmallYou may have seen jojoba oil listed as an ingredient on many cosmetic products. One of the main reasons why many hair care and beauty products contain jojoba oil is for its moisturizing qualities. This week’s post will focus on jojoba oil and what it is, along with its beneficial properties and contribution to overall hair health.

What is jojoba oil?

Jojoba oil comes from the seed of the jojoba plant also known as the Simmondsia Chinensis plant, which can be found in Arizona, California and Mexico.  Although jojoba oil has the word “oil” in its name, it is actually a form of liquid wax.  This substance serves as a great addition for cosmetic products such as lotions, moisturizers, shampoos and conditioners, as it replenishes the hair and skin with the ample moisture they need and deserve.

How does jojoba oil work?

While jojoba oil can be found in hair care products such as shampoos, conditioners and serums, it can also be applied to the hair directly as a hair and scalp treatment because of it’s ability to easily penetrate the skin. According to acne.org, jojoba oil is very similar to the oil/sebum naturally produced in our scalp, which may help to create an even moisture balance.

Jojoba Oil Benefits

Adds Moisture: As previously mentioned, jojoba oil contains moisturizing properties.  Therefore, when applied to the hair, jojoba oil can reduce the feeling and appearance of a dry and flaky scalp while simultaneously replenishing the hair.  When jojoba is used as a means to improve hair health it actually develops a protective barrier on the hair shaft and scalp to seal moisture in.  This seal then protects them from damaging external factors.

Strengthens Hair: Jojoba improves hair elasticity by deeply penetrating the hair follicle from the outside in.  This increase in elasticity then reduces the chance of future damage and breakage.

Noncomedogenic: Jojoba oil is considered to be noncomedogenic which means that it does not clog pores. This is very important not only for avoiding pimples, but you also won’t have to worry about jojoba oil blocking your hair follicles which can affect healthy hair growth.

Encourages Hair Growth: According to Livestrong.com, jojoba oil is considered to be one of the best natural oils to encourage hair growth.   With its ability to easily absorb within the skin, jojoba oil can remove crusty build up on the scalp, which has been shown to block hair growth.

Whether you purchased a conditioner with jojoba oil or you choose to massage your scalp with a jojoba oil treatment, you are sure to notice a difference in your hair and scalp health over time.  By adding jojoba oil to your haircare routine you will be able to say “goodbye” to damage and dandruff, and say “hello” to healthy, strong, shiny and voluminous hair.

5 Hair Mistakes to Avoid

September 12th, 2014

hair mistakes 300x300Hair is a sensitive subject. Whether you’ve had your share of bad salon experiences or tried an at-home treatment that went awry, we have all been in a place of distress with our locks. However, after trial and tribulation, there are still some simple mistakes we make when it comes to maintaining hair health and beauty.

1) Using hot irons to damp hair- Yes, heat makes wetness disappear, but in this case, you will completely demolish your hair’s ends and break it in the process. Just wait until your hair dries fully or blow dry it to speed up the process, but whatever you do, do not iron wet hair. For more tips on hair styling visit our post on Three Ways to Your Style Hair Without Heat.

2) Intensely towel drying your hair – Doing this immediately causes split ends and damages your hair. Opt for a more simple routine, such as gently drying your hair with a cotton towel. By simply squeezing your hair with the towel as opposed to aggressively mangling it, you will minimize frizz and prevent breakage and hair damage.

3) Cutting your own bangs – Edward Scissorhands is your favorite movie. Scissors are not your favorite friend. Just don’t do it.

4) Over washing your hair – Clean hair is important, but sometimes, we tend to over wash our hair without knowing it. Doing so will strip the moisture from the scalp, leaving us with dry, frizzy hair. Load up on the moisturizing conditioner and products afterward to ensure that you don’t deal with this problem.

5) Using hairspray before styling- Think of hairspray as the finishing touch of your hair care. Never use it before using heating tools and always use it after applying gels or other holding sprays. Instead apply a heat protector before deciding to use any styling tools.

Following these simple hair care routine rules will rid you of split ends and keep your hair in the best condition possible. Simple changes, such as how you dry your hair, can make a world of difference.

Three Ways to Style Your Hair without Heat

September 5th, 2014

hair dryerExcessive blow-drying, ironing or curling may look nice, but it’s ultra-damaging to your hair. There are ways to achieve chic hair styles that will leave you confident and beautiful without the heat. Learn to create beach waves, a braided bun up-do and Farrah Fawcett’s signature voluminous hair in a few simple steps. See below!

No Heat Beach Waves

Want to look like you just stepped off of St. Tropez without the cost of the plane ticket? Now you can get beach waves with only three things- water, your hands, and small clips.

1) Start by separating your hair down the middle for a perfect part.

2) Take each part of hair, wet it, and twist it super tight.

3) Then, take the twisted piece of hair and bring it horizontally across the part, securing it to the opposite side of hair with your small clip.

4) Repeat this for the opposite side and leave on for about an hour.

5) After the time is up, unravel the twists and voila- beach waves without the mess of actually going to the beach.

The Farrah Fawcett

Everyone knows Farah Fawcett for her luxurious blonde curls. Most of the time, people use blow driers to gain the voluminous look that Farah made so iconic. Now, you can get the same beautiful curls without the heat.

1) First, wet your hair completely.

2) Then, towel dry your locks so they are still a little damp.

3) Next, section off your damp hair into twisted curls while pinning them all across your head.

4) Sleep the night away and release your tight curls the next morning.

5) Your hair will have dried into luscious curls that have body, shine, and luster.

Upside Down Bun Braid

Who says buns have to be boring? Now, you can add a fun braid into the mix in a few simple steps.

1) First, separate the lower layer of your hair from the top layer. This will help separate the bun from the braid.

2) Second, bend your head over and grab the lower layer of hair.

3) Begin to braid the hair upwards toward the top of your head. Secure the braid with a hair tie.

4) Then, take the upper layer of hair that was previously tied and join it with the braid.

5) Secure the bun with another hair tie and you’re good to go!

Hydrolyzed Silk Protein and Hair Health

September 2nd, 2014

High quality image. Woman with smooth hairThere are multiple ingredients and many ways that have been shown to improve overall hair health.  One of these ingredients is known as hydrolyzed silk protein. Silk is typically known for being soft and lustrous and when hydrolyzed silk protein is applied to brittle hair, the results are no different.  Hydrolyzed silk protein does indeed come from silk which is deemed to be one of the strongest fibers on the planet.

What does “hydrolyzed” mean?

In layman’s terms the word “hydrolysis” simply signifies when a chemical compound is divided into smaller components with the addition of water.  The reason why some products contain hydrolyzed proteins is so that they are easier to incorporate into formulas and so that the proteins are better able to be dissolved in water.

Protein and Hair

Hair is mostly made up of a protein known as keratin.  Protein provides the hair strands with strength, protection and structure.  While some may actually weaken the hair, when applying shampoos and conditioners enriched with proteins such as silk protein, they actually reinforce the strength and structure of weakened hair strands.

Everyone’s hair is different but typically those with color treated hair or those who have undergone similar hair treatments are at a greater need for added protein. Chemical treatments performed on the hair have been known to cause damage as they break up the protein bonds.  However, there are also other reasons for a needed boost of protein including, genetics, hormones and diet.  Whatever the case may be, it is very important to try and maintain a balance between protein and moisture within the hair because too much of one can also result in breakage.

Benefits of Hydrolyzed Silk Protein

Hydrolyzed silk protein has the ability to replenish the hair with cysteine which is one of the 4 amino acids needed to produce keratin. Additionally, as a result of hydrolysis, hydrolyzed silk protein has a low molecular weight which means it has a greater ability to infiltrate the hair strands.  As it penetrates the hair, it improves its elasticity against breakage while also forming a protective barrier on the hair.  This barrier or shield serves as a means to improve shine while also preventing the hair against moisture loss.

Tip: When searching for a shampoo or conditioner with hydrolyzed silk protein, also look for beneficial moisturizing ingredients like jojoba oil to help keep the protein and moisture levels balanced.

How to Apply Almond Oil to Hair

August 28th, 2014

oil of almond nutApplying an almond oil treatment to your hair can provide it with multiple benefits by nourishing it back to health.  Almond oil is chock full of vitamins including Vitamin E, D, B1, B2 and B6.  Together, these vitamins add moisture and conditioning qualities to the hair, while also encouraging the hair to grow healthier and stronger.  Almond oil has also been known to assist with hair loss while imparting shine for a healthy finish.

Applying Almond Oil on Damp/Wet Hair

1. Wet or dampen your hair before applying the almond oil.  Apply a small quantity of almond oil to your hand and place it as close to the roots and scalp as possible

2. Use your fingers to work the oil into your scalp, massaging it gently to encourage circulation.  Blood circulation within the scalp is very important when it comes to healthy hair growth.

3. Comb your hair gently to distribute the almond oil throughout all parts of the hair.

4. Next, take your shower cap and make sure all of your hair is tucked inside.  This will keep all of the moisture contained for maximum absorption of the almond oil.

5. If possible, leave the shower cap on overnight, if not a half an hour at the very least.

6. Wash your hair with a quality sulfate-free shampoo.

7. Be sure to rinse your hair thoroughly so your hair does not look very oily/greasy from the almond oil treatment

8. Carefully dry your hair with a towel to get any excess water out

9. Enjoy your silky hair and healthy scalp!

Applying Almond Oil to Dry Hair

While adding almond oil to damp or wet hair is a great hair treatment, you can also add it to dry hair to improve its manageability, shine and softness.  This treatment is very good for those who have dry, brittle or thick hair.

1. Make sure your hair is completely dry.

2. Gently comb or brush your hair.

3. Pour a nickel sized dollop of almond oil into your hand.  If you have thicker hair you may want to add a little bit more, or if your hair is very thin you may want to use a little bit less.

4. Rub your hands together and distribute the almond oil into your hair focusing more specifically on the middle to the ends of the hair.  Applying too much almond oil near the roots may make the hair look greasy/oily.

5. Style your as desired.

6. If you feel that the ends of your hair are exceptionally dry, feel free to apply more almond oil for added moisture and shine.

NOTE: According to WebMD, if you find that essential oils are irritating on your skin you can try to dilute them to reduce the concentration.

Related Articles:

Emu Oil: A Natural Solution for Hair Regrowth

9 Oils that Help Promote Healthy Hair Growth

Dihydrotestosterone and Hair Loss

August 15th, 2014

Dihydrotestosterone and Hair LossDihydrotestosterone is a chemical we have referred to in several of our articles. Commonly abbreviated as DHT, this chemical is a male hormone, converted from testosterone. High levels of it are the main cause of hair loss in men and women. However, there is more to it than just that.

DHT Love

Before we get into why an abundance of DHT is bad for those of us who want to keep our hair, there are actually DHT enthusiasts out there.  As we all have come to know, there are two populations among hair loss: those who are reluctant, and those that don’t care. A percentage of the latter makes up the enthusiasts. According to some possibly biased research, DHT is a “stronger” form of testosterone.

DHT is synthesized from testosterone daily, in both men and women. 5-10% of a male’s testosterone will be converted until their genetics or glands cause an increase of testosterone for conversion. In both sexes, a higher conversion rate begins around the time of puberty, however there is a large defining feature of it in males. DHT is what causes the formation of the male genitalia during fetal development. A lack of it throughout ontogeny will cause underdeveloped genitalia, as well as an underdeveloped prostate.

Knowing how important DHT is to the development of the male body, it is clear why many men don’t take it for granted. Those that embrace DHT have done their share of research on its benefits, and without a guess, you can find a few body building articles on it. Heralded as “3 or more times as powerful of regular testosterone,” DHT is cherished by those looking to build strength and muscle. DHT is known to play a role in not only sexual development, but also the enhancement of muscles, and hair loss.

DHT vs Hair

An abundance of DHT has a variety of effects on both genders of the human population. Although mainly active during and after puberty, it is present in the body prior to this. In terms of puberty, it controls the production of body hair, hormonal processes such as menstruation (women) and sperm production (men), amongst other hormonal changes. Later, if an abundance occurs, balding can arise.

Male Pattern Baldness, or MPB, is the corner stone result of an abundance of DHT. Hair follicles are sensitized when presented to DHT, causing them to shrink and having a shorter lifespan as opposed to the normal hair growth cycle of several years.  Hair has three phases in its life cycle: growing, resting, and dying. During MPB, the growing phase fades as the resting phase increases in duration.

Since baldness happens mostly on the scalp, this is the main area scientists and researchers study when exploring the causes and cures for baldness.  The follicle bulb, containing the dermal papilla, is responsible for hair growth. It produces and divides the cells that make up hair follicles, and although hair is dead flesh, it is a result of the papilla getting nutrients from surrounding blood capillaries beneath the scalp.

When there is an abundance of DHT, it can block or implicate the absorption of nutrients to the dermal papilla. Once this happens, MPB or other forms of baldness can occur. Hair thinning is another effect that can result from DHT. As the hair follicle weakens and shrinks, the hair will also shrink and have a thin appearance. It can also fade in color, becoming lighter until hits the point of near transparency like the small furs that cover a majority of the human body.

There are several forms of baldness, not all caused by DHT:

-          MPB, sometimes referred to as Andogenetic Alopecia, is a form of baldness that miniaturizes hairs, and causes random areas of the scalp to become bald, tending to connect and create the “pattern” effect

-          Anagen Effluvium is rapid hair loss, usually caused by chemotherapy. The division of hair cells is halted, but as noted, an abundance of DHT can stop the dermal papilla from getting nutrition, thus also halting cell division

-          Telogen Effluvium is an extreme form of shedding, usually experienced as a result of trauma, infection, stress or surgery

-          Traction alopecia is hair loss from a constant pulling, such as intensive, excessive hair styling, braiding, etc

-          Regular balding, beginning with a receding hairline and a bald spot in the middle of the scalp

Although, not all baldness is caused by DHT, because DHT tends to affect the hair follicles and the division of hair cells beneath the scalp, many hair care and hair growth treatments target the scalp. Currently, the big chemical in the hair regrowth niche is Ketoconazole, an antifungal medication that cleanses the scalp of fungal infections, the fungi that causes dandruff, and DHT. These treatments are usually products such as shampoos and conditioners, but there are also topical solutions containing other chemicals.

DHT is a big problem when it comes to hair loss and baldness. However, it is also a main ingredient in the make-up of the human male. It’s not all bad, but just like most things, it’s best in moderation.

Myths about Hair Loss

July 18th, 2014

Myths about Hair LossWe’ve all heard the many myths about hair loss. “If you keep wearing a hat, you’re going to go bald,” “If you’re going bald, you have too much testosterone,” or a family favorite, “Blame your mother.” However, none of these factors have to do with hair loss (not 100% anyways). Surprised? You’re about to learn the truth about these myths about what causes hair loss.

You get it from your Mom

This is not completely true. Yes, you will get some hair loss gene’s from your mother if her father is bald, no question about it. Surprisingly, your mother’s genes for hair loss are more dominant than your father’s. However, it’s also possible to inherit hair loss from your father’s side.

Wearing hats make you bald

People think wearing a hat makes you go bald because your head isn’t getting enough air, which doesn’t make sense because your scalp doesn’t breathe. If anything, wearing a hat protects your head and your hair from the sun.

Getting too much Sun

No, sun exposure won’t lead to baldness. Yes, too much sun exposure can cause your hair to get dry, frizzy, and dull, as discussed in this article about hair and sun damage. However, it will not cause baldness—just horrible sun burns.

Hair Styling

Hair care products and hardware are for styling, not for going bald. Using hair gels, pomade, or other similar items aren’t going to cause hair loss. However, be wary of some of the chemicals in gels and other products that can weaken or even damage hair. Moreover, over styling your hair with mechanical work i.e. flat irons. It’s hair, not an automobile.

Too much testosterone

This is the silliest one ever. The manlier you are, the less hair you have? Talk about reversing the cultural norm. Actually, most men link a lack of hair to sex appeal, but the two don’t go hand-in-hand. The real hormonal cause is an abundance of (Dihydrotestosterone) DHT, which is converted from testosterone. So, if you do have a lot of testosterone, you’re prone to having too much DHT, but too much testosterone does not equate to hair loss. A shampoo with ketoconazole will fix that though.

It’s a guy problem

Actually, it’s not just men who go bald. Have you seen those hair transplant commercials with women? Men make up about 60-70% of the hair loss population. The other 40-30% is coming from the female gender.

If you’re bald, then you’re old

Not necessarily true. Do the elderly have less hair than the youth? Yes, absolutely…most of the time. However, people can start going bald in their late teens, and 18 years old isn’t old. Wait until you’re 40 to start saying that.

Too much shampoo

This can be true depending on the shampoo you use. If it has harsh chemicals that can damage your hair, like sulfate, it’s likely that you may experience hair problems. But keeping your hair and scalp overly clean will not cause you to lose your hair. If anything, it will help get rid of the fungi and other buildup, which can cause dandruff and other problems. The only thing clean hair makes you prone to is lice.

Decreased blood flow to the scalp

Yes, the scalp needs good blood circulation to promote hair growth and thicker, fuller hair. But once you lose hair, stimulating your scalp isn’t going to magically cause hair to grow back. Decreased blood flow happens when you go bald because those areas of the scalp no longer need blood to keep the hair healthy. That’s why you may notice a lack of blood circulation in the scalp.

Trauma turns your hair grey

Physical and emotional stress can cause hair to turn grey and result in hair loss. However, if you’re not already at an age where you’re losing your hair, it will grow back once the things calm down.

Benefits of Tea Tree Oil

July 15th, 2014

Tea Tree OilThere are many causes of hair loss and everyone’s hair loss is different. However, ingredients like tea tree oil can help fight the issue directly from the roots.  Applying tea tree oil to the hair and scalp can have an effective result for various types of hair loss including hereditary, external and medical causes. This particular type of oil is obtained from the leaves of the Melaleuca Alternifolia plant which can be found in the northeast coast of New South Wales, Australia.  For many years, native aborigines have used tea tree oil to treat skin ailments such as fungal infections, burns, cuts and acne.  Used as an antiseptic, antibacterial, as well as an anti-fungal, tea tree oil also has the ability to encourage healthy hair and scalp by unclogging the hair follicles from excess oil, reducing dandruff and stimulating blood flow within the scalp.

Unclogs Hair Follicles

Hair grows from little pouches beneath the skin which are known as hair follicles. When hair follicles become clogged, they are unable to continue to produce strong hair strands.  Many who experience hair loss, also have build up on the scalp such as excess oil/sebum, which furthers the problem of hair fall.  Sebum is an oily substance that is produced on the scalp and when it is overproduced, the hair follicles can become clogged with hardened sebum resulting in weak and undernourished hair strands.  This is when tea tree oil comes into play.  Tea tree oil has the ability to dissolve the hardened sebum, freeing the follicle for healthy hair growth.

Reduces Dandruff
Tea tree oil also reduces other build up on the scalp by removing bacteria and fungi which helps alleviate dandruff and other related skin ailments like psoriasis and seborrheic dermatitis.  Tea tree oil is similar to the popular hair loss ingredient, Ketoconazole, as both are considered anti-fungals which help to eliminate scaly and itchy dry patches on the skin.  Studies have also shown that tea tree oil has the ability to improve the immune system which helps to combat infections that can result in hair loss.  While dandruff may just seem like an aesthetically unpleasing nuisance, if left untreated, the dead skin that then formulates on the scalp can negatively effect the hair follicles, making tea tree oil a great solution to combat such issues.

Stimulates Blood Flow

Massaging tea tree oil into the scalp can help increase the blood flow while reducing inflammation.  When the scalp is deprived of stimulation, the hair follicles do not receive an adequate amount of blood flow, which they need in order to thrive and produce healthy hair strands.  In fact, a study revealed that men who were experiencing androgenic alopecia and hair loss had significantly less blood flow to their scalps, than men who were not experiencing hair loss.

There are many ways to stimulate the blood circulation within the scalp, including making your own tea tree oil treatment.  When deciding to make a home remedy tea tree oil treatment it is important to dilute the tea tree oil as it is very strong on its own and can result in irritation, especially for those with sensitive skin.  You can dilute the oil by mixing 1 part tea tree oil with 10 parts of any other oil like almond or jojoba oil.  Or you can always opt for an over the counter shampoo or sulfate-free conditioner that contains tea tree oil and other beneficial ingredients.

IMPORTANT: Tea tree oil should NEVER be ingested, as it is considered toxic when taken orally.

Eat Your Way Towards Healthier Hair

July 11th, 2014

Healthy Eating for Your HairIt’s pretty well known that your diet can have a direct effect on your skin. Poor diet can change the way your skin produces oil or even effect break outs. But did you know that your hair is effected by your diet as well? Although your hair may not react as quickly to your diet changes, your scalp, hair follicles & hair depend on the nutrients in your diet.

There are many other factors other than what you eat that make up how your hair reacts. Stress, sleep, medical conditions and many other sources play into the health of your hair. Why not use your diet to help your hair & keep it as healthy as you can? Below are some ‘super foods’ that will help you eat your way towards healthier hair.

Cantaloupe & Mangos

These flavorsome fruits are ripe with antioxidant beta carotene. Once consumed our bodies convert it into vitamin A, which helps products the oils that keep your scalp healthy. Being low on this vitamin can dry out your scalp & even cause dandruff.

Kale

The newly popular foodie green, kale, isn’t just good for spicing up a menu, it’s also packed with iron, beta carotene, and vitamin C. These elements help keep hair follicles healthy and oils on the scalp balanced. Don’t like kale? Try spinach!

Eggs

Get your protein here! Eggs are filled with minerals that help your hair & scalp. Iron & zinc are two of the stars in this super food. Iron helps deliver oxygen to the follicles. If you’re low on iron, it can be a cause for hair loss.

Lentils

Craving soup? Try making one with lentils. These legumes are potent with iron, zinc & even biotin. This trio of vitamins helps protect the scalp & disrupt DHT in skin.

Walnuts

These nuts are not only delicious, but rich in biotin & vitamin E. Biotin helps to repair & strengthen hair proteins. A deficiency in biotin can cause shedding issues & hair loss.

Salmon

Get fat! Salmon contains omega-3 fatty acids that are essential for your hair’s health. Since we as humans can’t product it, we need to take it in through our diet. Our hair is partially made of fatty acids & it is important to take them in.

Kiwis

Kiwis are chock full of vitamin C, which is an essential vitamin in your hair’s health. Vitamin C is helpful in circulation & supports blood vessels that nourish the follicles.

Cottage Cheese or Greek Yogurt

Both of these dairy products are rich in vitamin B5, which improves hair shine. Some studies have even suggested that vitamin B5 may have additional anti-inflammatory properties.

How to Prevent Hair Loss

July 8th, 2014

iStock_000012115939SmallHair loss is a condition that countless people suffer from around the world. With society’s increased awareness of the importance of looking and feeling their best, finding preventative methods to stay as young as possible is of utmost importance to them. There are several methods to help prevent hair falling out from the scalp, both natural and chemical based. Below are some easy methods on how to prevent hair loss.

Do less to your hair:

It might seem like this is common knowledge, but sometimes, people end up doing too many things to their scalp to prevent hair loss that they end up causing more damage than before. Taking care of your hair to prevent hair falling out has several methods, like not exposing your scalp or hair to frequent heating and drying procedures. This means that in order for you to stop hair from falling out, you must slow down on dyeing hair, be very careful on how you style your hair, as well as spacing out the frequency you use heating tools and treatments on the scalp. Doing so will allow for the hair to breathe and in turn, become healthier because of the absence of harsh chemicals to the hair follicles.

Wash and dry your hair properly:

When washing your hair with shampoo, it is pertinent to use a sulfate and paraben-free shampoo, especially if you have a sensitive scalp. To avoid split ends and excessive hair falling out, do not rub your hair with a towel after washing it. Use a cotton t-shirt or microfiber towel to prevent hair breakage. Try not to brush your hair when it is wet, because this can also cause your hair to fall out rapidly.

RELAX!

Getting your stress under control will help prevent self-damage to all parts of your body, especially your hair! Ensuring that you get adequate sleep and getting your physical activity in will help keep your hair strong and healthy.

Watch what you eat:

Believe it or not, eating specific foods can cause hair loss. For example, eating raw egg whites harbors bacteria in the body which can harm you. This food also contains a substance that binds to biotin, which prevents absorption, causing lifeless hair strands and an unhealthy diet.

Take Biotin supplements:

Taking Biotin is a widely popular method in helping prevent hair falling out. Biotin for hair loss also makes your hair thicker, stronger, and much less likely to break. People have reported fast hair growth as well as an improvement in the overall health of their hair strands.
In conjunction with addressing your hair loss issues with your doctor, these methods can prove to be beneficial for making sure your hair is in its best condition. These steps are how to prevent hair loss from occurring in the future, but nothing is guaranteed from your hair falling out if it is a genetic issue. Always make sure to consult your doctor before self-diagnosing your hair loss issues.

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