Premature Male Hair Loss and Possible Solutions

Premature Male Hair Loss and Possible Solutions

Sat Feb 23, 2019 1:21 pm

Your teeth begin to grow while you're still a baby inside your mother's womb. While they aren't visible until a few years after birth when they "erupt" or come up from within the gums, they are there. Baby teeth, or primary teeth grow in and fall out in the same order and are replaced with permanent, or adult teeth. Your permanent teeth will be the teeth you have for the rest of your life. If you lose an adult tooth, it may be able to be re-attached at the root if you see a dentist immediately. In many cases, a lost permanent tooth means a fake tooth, such as a dental implant will be needed to replace the lost, natural tooth.


Someone might say, "as if my horrific Folexin hair shedding is not bad enough, now when I look at my clothes to pick off all of the spent hairs, I now notice little flakes sitting on my shoulder. It appears that I now have dandruff and my scalp is itchy. I've never had a dandruff issue in my life. Is my dandruff related to my hair loss? Will fixing the dandruff improving the shedding?"

I had some flaking with my own telogen effluvium, but I was told that it was dry scalp instead of traditional dandruff. Both of these conditions cause white flakes and itching. In my case, my scalp dried out because of some of the over-the-counter topical treatments that I was trying to stop the hair loss. Telogen effluvium is usually caused by some sort of medical condition, stress, or change that happens internally to the body.


In turn, the body attempts to conserve its strength by changing your hair cycles to the shedding phase. Dandruff usually does not fall into the category of a telogen effluvium trigger, unless it is an allergic reaction or an inflammatory response to something. Most of the time, triggers are things like illness, medications, pregnancy, dieting, etc.

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