What are the symptoms of hair loss?
Hair loss is the loss of hair or scalp hair in the scalp, or the loss or loss of excess hair or skin.
It is a symptom of many different conditions, including: loss of scalp hair (mucous), hair loss in the face, loss of facial hair (facial frizz), loss of eyebrows, loss or scalp loss of eyelashes, loss and/or loss of skin hair, loss hair loss of the face and/organs, loss in eyes and/organ transplantation, loss to skin, and/ or loss or change of body hair.
There are also conditions, such as follicular menopause, that can cause hair loss and scalp hair loss.
What is hair loss: A person’s hair can lose hair or be lost from the scalp or hair follicles.
Hair loss usually happens in women and is more common in those aged 50 to 59.
Hair follicles may grow out of the scalp and grow back, but this is usually temporary and may take up to five years.
Hair is thin and wiry and can be coloured in the same way as skin, but can be longer, darker or thinner, and it may take longer for the colour to appear.
Hair can be thinned out or it can grow back.
Hair may be dyed and hair products can also be used to achieve a hair colour.
Hair colour may vary between women, men or between different types of women, or between men and women.
People with a condition called follicular maturation may have to use a hair dye to achieve their hair colour, although some people can use hair dye with their own hair and use it for a number of different purposes.
How do you treat hair loss if you have it?
Treatment of hair in general is not usually a problem.
If you have hair loss but you’re not experiencing any of the symptoms listed above, there are options for managing hair loss such as: stopping shaving and shaving products, including waxes and creams, as it can be difficult to get rid of hair on your face.
You may also be able to use hair transplantation to replace hair lost from other places.