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Male and female pattern baldness

baldnessHair loss affects approximately 70 % of men and is progressively becoming a problem which also affects the female subjects, which once seemed almost immune.
The hair falls out due to intoxication of their roots. Baldness is often a symptom that reveals that the excretory organs, such as liver, skin, lungs, kidneys and lymphatic vessels, deputies to the elimination of toxins, are struggling in the expulsion of waste substances. The hair loss is therefore the result of poisoning of the organism due, in most cases, to intestinal dysbiosis, poor diet, stress, alcohol abuse and smoking, fermentation and intestinal putrefaction, vitamin deficiency and deficiency of the functionality impairment.
The predisposition to baldness is also determined by genetic factors. Even the use of certain medications and some diseases can speed up the process of hair loss.



Norwood Hamilton Scale - How to measure your hair los

norwood hamilton scaleIn the fifties, Dr. James B. Hamilton has prepared a special scale for the classification of androgenetic alopecia, then picked up and adapted by Dr. O'tar Norwood in 1975, which added some intermediate levels in the progression of hair loss.
Unlike the female pattern baldness, in males, baldness is characterized by hair loss in upper areas and fronto-parietal. Today, the Hamilton-Norwood scale is effectively sought to classify baldness in men and identifies seven levels of advancement of androgenetic alopecia male.
It starts from Stage I in which there is a significant baldness, but begins to show the receding hairline. In Stage II the recession hairline becomes more evident in the fronto-temporal region. Starting from Stage III can talk about baldness as a full-blown recession in the fronto-temporal region is extended, the stempiature appear deeper and the whole area has remained semi-bald.



In the IV Stage the frontal and fronto-temporal recession becomes even more evident and thinning hair extends to the area of the summit. Arrived at the stage V, the progress of baldness is such that the area of hair that separates the region of the vertex from the fronto-temporal is extremely reduced. In Stage VI baldness in fronto-temporal regions and the summit flows in one area and thinning hair in Stage VII of the fronto-parietal area and top of the head is almost complete and we can consider bald. It remains only a small strip of hair that crowns his head sideways from ear to ear.