Androgenic alopecia is the most common cause of hair loss and thinning in humans. Variants appear in both men and women. This condition is also commonly known as male pattern baldness. In classic pattern baldness, hair is lost in a well-defined pattern, beginning above both temples. Hair also thins at the crown of the head. Often a rim of hair around the sides and rear of the head is left. This type of pattern is known also by the term "Hippocratic balding" and may rarely progress to complete baldness.
Androgenetic Alopecia is a hereditary disease, which is quite capable of expressing itself right at the startup. To cure this abnormality, androgen is essentially required. The recent experiments on immuno-deficient mice depicted that the follicle cells from balding areas are capable of growing terminal hair. This discovery promises a progress in the reversal of the affliction.
Women do not suffer classic male pattern baldness, instead the hair becomes thinner around the whole scalp, and the hairline does not recede. This is known as "female pattern baldness" and may occur in males. This variety of androgenic alopecia in women rarely leads to total baldness.
When alopecia does occur, the onset of spot baldness is usually sudden and unexpected. It is not usually accompanied by pain, scarring or any other physical symptoms beyond beard hair loss, although some do report feeling a slight itching sensation or spotting redness in the area when the condition initially develops. Like other autoimmune diseases, inflammation beneath the surface of hair follicles does occur, but it is rarely ever visible on top of the skin.
After alopecia barbae has resulted in facial hair loss, what remains is a small patch of bare, smooth skin. In some men, these patches are temporary and, as inflammation beneath the skin’s surface subsides, the hair missing from the beard begins a process of regrowth. In some men, alopecia barbae is recurring. In men who experience this as a recurring condition, areas of hair loss may become larger each time the condition occurs.
This is the exceedingly recognized ailment encountered by many today. The victims of this disorder belong to both genders. However, research reveals that the causative agents of Alopecia Barbae are responsible for the apparently different effects in men and women.
Baldness is widespread across the globe, affecting 50% of males and a similar percentage of females above the age of 40 years. However, in this group of females, 13% of premenopausal patients express only slight signs of the disease. The chances of falling prey to Alopecia Barbae increases after menopause that 75% women over the age of 65 years of age get affected by this problem. Before reaching the age of 40 years, the sufferers bear signs of Alopecia Barbae, and some depict this even before they turn 30.
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