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Alopecia Guide  to get your Hair Back

In short : The most common cause of hair falling are three number one is Stress: Put your trust and fears with God , you start praying and stress will be reduced. As no one can help you other then God. If you can reduce stress your immune functions will improve and you your hair will  start growing again. The stress causes a autoimmune reaction for your hair to fall.

The second biggest cause for hair to fall is using shampoo and soaps full of chemicals. You should be using natural cleaners mentioned in this page later. Use a shampoo which is chemical free and has the conditioners already mixed so you do not have to expose your hair to two sets of chemical application. Do not dry your hair with a hair dryer it over heats your scalp and fries your hair buds. I use a towel.

The third biggest cause is autoimmune diseases. Alopecia areata and all other subtypes happen because either a bug becomes resident in the hair like a fungus, or nutrients in the hair become less and finally your immune functions become overactive.

To reduce the over activity of the immune functions use a omega -3 oil in your diet.

As nutrient the best one is coconut oil. Please see the diet section of our web  site to see how you will overcome autoimmune diseases with a simple diet.


In short : The most common cause of hair falling are three number one is Stress: Put your trust and fears with God as no one can help you other then God.


The medical history is of utmost importance in identifying the cause of hair loss. A detailed history includes the chief complaint, past medical history, medications (including supplements), allergies, family history, and diet. In a woman, a history of menses, pregnancy, and menopause should also be assessed.

After a general review of systems, specific hair-related questions should be asked since all too frequently, the chief complaint is "hair loss." Thus, the practitioner needs to clarify and qualify the complaint to narrow the differential diagnosis. Specific questions that can be helpful include:

  • "When did the hair loss start?" "Was the hair loss sudden in onset or gradual?" The duration and onset of alopecia should be determined. For example, if hair loss is sudden, there is likely a disruption of the hair cycle (telogen effluvium) whereas chronic hair loss may indicate an abnormality of the hair follicle (androgenetic alopecia).

  • "Where have you noticed the most hair loss?" Localized, diffuse, or patterned thinning can be the key to diagnosis. When a patient presents for evaluation of hair loss, she may be referring to a single patch of alopecia or to extensive hair breakage from use of hair products (hair shaft damage). Patterned alopecia is seen most commonly in androgenetic alopecia.

  • "What is your normal hair care routine?" Hair care practices and use of hair cosmetics (for example, bleaching, permanent waving) can be key factors in determining the cause of hair loss.

Clinical Examination

A thorough examination of the hair typically involves an assessment of the patient's global appearance: Would you identify this patient from afar as someone with alopecia? What is the texture, color, and length of the hair? These features often modify or alter the appearance of hair thinning and should be documented as part of the exam. Hair distribution over the rest of the body is assessed to see if there is too little or too much hair in other areas. Acne or other signs of virilization are also noted.

After establishing a global picture of hair loss, a more detailed examination is undertaken.



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