Differentiate Normal Hair Fall From Severe Hair Loss

losing hair

We all know that hair loss is a natural part of aging, but what about when it starts to happen earlier than expected? If you find yourself losing more hair than usual and your scalp looks thin or shiny in spots, then chances are good that you’re experiencing something called telogen effluvium. Read on to learn how this condition can be treated and what signs point to the need for treatment.

There are many reasons that a woman may experience hair loss. Some of the most common causes include pregnancy, stress, aging, and genetics. It is important to not only know what type of hair loss you’re experiencing but also how much time has passed since your last full head of hair. If you have been noticing more than just a few strands here and there for at least six months or longer, it’s worth speaking with a doctor about potential treatments as soon as possible.  The sooner you treat the condition, the better chance you’ll have at stopping further damage such as thinning or bald spots from occurring in the future!

normal hair fall

Hair loss is progressive and gradual

Hair loss is a difficult issue for many people to face. Understanding the difference between normal hair fall and severe hair loss can help determine the best course of treatment.

Normal hair fall: we all have about 100 hairs on our head at any given time, which grow an average of 1/2 inch per month. This means that most people lose about 50-150 strands of hair each day through daily activities like brushing, washing, or combing your hair, or just from running their hands through it. Normal shedding may be more noticeable around times when you are losing new growth quicker than usual (as during pregnancy), but this does not mean you should worry unless there is sudden and unexplained weight gain or changes in appetite and energy levels.

Hair loss can be quite alarming. It’s normal to lose between 50-100 strands of hair a day, but if you are losing more than this it could indicate an underlying problem like thyroid or hormonal imbalances. When the hair fall is excessive and cannot be controlled with natural remedies, it’s time to see your doctor.

The average woman loses about 100 hairs per day, which amounts to 30% of the total hair on her head. This is considered a “normal” hair fall that happens daily without any changes in health conditions. But when someone starts noticing a significant amount of hair loss and experiencing bald patches on the scalp, then one should consult their family physician for diagnosis and treatment options as soon as possible because extreme cases may lead to

Losing hair is a natural part of life and usually grows back. But if you have an unusual amount of hair loss, it could be due to one or more underlying causes that need medical attention.