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Did you know? Usual male pattern baldness involves a receding hairline and thinning around the top of the head,
sometimes accompanied by bald spots. Ultimately, a person may be left with only a horseshoe shaped pattern of
hair going around the side of their head like a sweatband. Male-pattern baldness is correlated with heredity, as we’
ve all been at family functions where the wise person points out that a man tends to inherit the hair loss
characteristics of his mother’s father. Well, whether that’s true or not, male-pattern baldness appears to require
the male hormone testosterone. If a man is not able to produce testosterone, whether for medical reasons,
genetic abnormalities, or even castration, they do not exhibit typical male-pattern baldness.

Although women may also experience hair loss because of factors such as genetics, age and the presence of
male hormones that can increase following menopause. However, the pattern is not the same as in men. Female
pattern baldness generally involves a thinning throughout the scalp rather than patterns of hair loss over the front
of the head, as in a receding hair line, or a bald spot on the back of the head.

Hair Loss Medications Include
Medications for androgenetic alopecia
Minoxidil - Minoxidil, (Rogaine) - w/o prescription - sprayed on - rubbed into the scalp
Finasteride - Finasteride (Propecia) - w/o prescription - pill - Finasteride not proven effective with women.
Finasteride is not approved for women by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration.
Medications for alopecia areata (immune system attacking hair follicales
Corticosteroid ointments - creams applied to scalp

DId you know what a big industry hair loss is?
Preventing and reversing hair loss is a multi-million dollar industry
Male pattern baldness, or male baldness has been studied by medical experts throughout the world
Experts have studied baldness and hair loss and made conclusions about the hereditary aspects of hair loss?
Men and women both value the prevention of hair loss, for reasons some as basic as the pleasure of being able
to run fingers through thick and full hair, and for other reasons for which having a full head of hair is important in
our society. Having a full thick head of hair is seen by some as important for career opportunities and
advancement, having confidence with the opposite sex, being a factor that makes one more appealing and
attractive to the opposite sex. One’s personal confidence and self-esteem are important reasons. What is the best
means of attaining a full head of thick hair?
These are modalities, medications, treatments and topics that come up when men are interested
in having or restoring hair loss from baldness and enjoying full, thick beautiful hair again
Finasteride
Minoxidil
Low-level laser therapy
Surgery
hair multiplication
Polygonum multiflorum
Beta sitosterol
Anti-androgens
Coffee Beans
Ketoconazole
Saw palmetto
Hair transplants
Hair implants

Did you know? Usual male pattern baldness involves a receding hairline and thinning around the top of the head,
sometimes accompanied by bald spots. Ultimately, a person may be left with only a horseshoe shaped pattern of
hair going around the side of their head like a sweatband. Male-pattern baldness is correlated with heredity, as we’
ve all been at family functions where the wise person points out that a man tends to inherit the hair loss
characteristics of his mother’s father. Well, whether that’s true or not, male-pattern baldness appears to require
the male hormone testosterone. If a man is not able to produce testosterone, whether for medical reasons,
genetic abnormalities, or even castration, they do not exhibit typical male-pattern baldness. Although women may
also experience hair loss because of factors such as genetics, age and the presence of male hormones that can
increase following menopause. However, the pattern is not the same as in men. Female pattern baldness
generally involves a thinning throughout the scalp rather than patterns of hair loss over the front of the head, as in
a receding hair line, or a bald spot on the back of the head. Baldness is not generally caused by disease. It is
correlated to aging, your genes (hereditary factors) as well as the levels of testosterone. In addition to ordinary
male pattern baldness and female pattern baldness, these are other possible causes of hair loss:
- Alopecia areata - bald patches that develop on the scalp, beard, and, possibly, eyebrows. This can result in a
losses of eyelashes as well.
- Autoimmune conditions such as lupus
- Burns
- Certain infectious diseases such as syphilis
- Chemotherapy
- Emotional or physical stress
- Excessive shampooing and blow-drying
- Fever
- Hormonal changes (this includes thyroid disease, changes following childbirth, or from birth control pills
- Nervous habits, i.e hair pulling, scalp rubbing
- Radiation therapy
- Tinea capitis (ringworm of the scalp)
- Tumor of the ovary or adrenal glands