Hair Loss and it’s Stages

Hair goes through a natural growth cycle. When new hair is formed, it pushes out hair that has stopped growing, this is the normal cycle of growth. On an average, we lose about 100 strands of hair a day. But if hair starts thinning or falls excessively, then you have a hair loss problem, which needs treatment.

Hair Loss in Men & Women

Male pattern baldness and female pattern baldness are some of the common types of hair loss problems. Depression, imbalanced diet, overactive or under-active thyroid, fungal infection of the scalp, infections and major surgery may be some of the reasons for hair loss. Egg oil is one solution that works wonders to handle hair loss problems.

Stages of Hair Loss in Women

Several scales measure the extent of female hair loss, but the two most common standards are the Ludwig Scale and the Savin Scale. The two are almost identical, except the Savin Scale measures overall thinning as well as the density in the hair, shown by the hair pictured at the crown.

Stages I-1, I-2, I-3, I-4: illustrate the female crown hair density.

The first stage (I-1) shows a woman with a central part in her hair with no hair loss. The part widens in images I-2, I-3, and I-4, demonstrating thinning hair along the top of the scalp and the crown area.

Stages II-1, II-2: show increasingly thin hair at the top of the scalp as the hair loss advances.

Stage III: represents a woman with severe female patternhair loss, concentrated at the top of the head and crown area.

Advanced: while rarely seen in clinical practice, this picture shows a very advanced stage of female pattern hair loss, with almost no hair remaining on the crown or top of the head.

Frontal: demonstrates female pattern hair loss concentrated more at the forehead area than the crown of the head and gradually moves back. This pattern is fairly rare among women who experience hair loss.

Stages of Hair Loss in Men

The Norwood-Hamilton Scale outlines the different stages of male pattern hair loss. Vertex stages show hair loss at the crown of the head, while the “A” patterns demonstrate a more dramatic pattern of hair loss. Although this type of hair loss impacts less than 10% of men, it often appears more severe because hair loss is concentrated in the front of the head.

Stage I: shows an adolescent hairline, generally located on the upper brow crease. There is no hair loss at the hairline or crown of the head.

Stage II: demonstrates the progression to an adult hairline, which sits slightly above the upper brow crease. Hair loss at this stage is very mild and usually concentrated at the frontal hairline.

Stage III: is the earliest stage of hair loss considered cosmetically significant enough to be called “baldness” according to this scale. At this stage, most men show a deep symmetrical recession at the temples, which are either bare or only sparsely covered with hair. The vertex figure here shows the additional thinning of the hair at the crown of the head.

Stage IV: includes a deepening recession at the front of the head in the temple areas. Hair loss at the crown is evident and often a bridge of moderately dense hair will separate hair loss at the front of the scalp from that at the vertex or the crown of the head. The sides of the head are typically well-covered with hair.

Stage V: marks the beginning of severe hair loss. While there remains a small separation between the loss of hair at the hairline and the loss of hair at the crown, the band of hair between the two is much thinner and narrower. Hair loss at both the crown and the temporal regions are larger and more distinct.

Stage VI: The bridge of hair that once separated the front of the head from the crown is now almost fully lost, only a few sparse strands may persist. The remaining hair now forms a horseshoe shape around the baldness concentrated in the center of the scalp. Hair loss on the sides of the head will also extend further at this stage.

Stage VII: The most advanced stage of hair loss, only a wreath of thin hair remains on the sides and back of the scalp.

Eyova Oil for Hair Loss & Hair Fall Prevention Eyova hair nutrient is designed to supplement your hair roots with nutrients with properties like anti-inflammation, anti oxidants and immunity enhancing, help fight hair loss.

These Polyunsaturated fatty acids (PUFA) from egg oil improve the blood circulation and cell growth thus stimulating hair growth. They combat inflammation, regenerate hair follicles and help prevent hair loss

The immunoglobulins enhance the immunity on the scalp preventing inflammatory reactions which cause dry scalp, itching and hair loss.

Know more on how Eyova helps deal with hair loss:

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