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Prevent Hair Loss

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Common Medical Hair Loss Causes in Women and How to Treat Them

 

No one doesn't lose hair. It often in the shower, while you're blow-drying your hair, or even when you're just giving it a nice quick brush--which is normal. We lose an average of 50 to 60 hair strands everyday, but there are times when hair loss is actually a sign that you have an existing medical condition that should be examined and treated by a specialist.

 

Here are some of the common causes of hair loss in women and how to stop them:

 

Genetic Hair Loss

 

Hair loss whose cause is hereditary or genetic in nature is called androgenetic alopecia, the American Academy of Dermatology says it is the number one cause of hair loss in women (and  men alike). The gene may be inherited from your maternal or paternal side, although you're more likely to have it if both of your parents do.

 

     What to Do

 

Hair loss due to androgenetic alopecia can slowed down by applying minoxidil to your scalp twice daily. This nuviante treatment also works for men, but women should use a lower-strength formula to avoid unwanted side effects. Women should are either pregnant or nursing must avoid minoxidil completely.

 

Hyperthyroidism/Hypothyroidism

 

The thyroid hormone is responsible for many things going on in your body, from from your basal metabolic rate to your hair growth. Too little of it - a condition known as hypothyroidism - prevents your body from manufacturing new hair to replace old hair that has been lost. Hyperthyroidism (too much thyroid hormone), on the other hand, can cause hair loss when your metabolic rate exceeds normal.

 

What to Do

 

After confirming that you have hyperthyroidism or hypothyroidism, a doctor can prescribe medication for restoring your body's normal thyroid hormone levels.  Consistent TSH tests could be done to be sure that you're getting adequate dosage. Find out resourceful links at http://www.huffingtonpost.com/news/causes-of-hair-loss/.

 

Iron Deficiency Anemia

 

Women who don't eat much iron-rich foods or have heavy periods may be susceptible to iron deficiency, a condition where the blood has inadequate red blood cells. Red blood cells give oxygen to your cells and the energy you need from on a daily basis.

 

What to Do

 

If you have iron-deficiency anemia, boost your intake of foods rich in iron, like red meat, leafy vegetables, fortified cereals and beans; to increase your body's capacity to process iron, eat more vitamin C-rich foods too. Women require 18 mg of iron everyday, 8 mg after menopause; let your doctor confirm if you have a need for iron supplementation. Finally, you can also take supplements that specifically help hair loss, like those that contain L-cysteine, silica and biotin, aside from iron. Read about nuviante from our site.