The short answer is yes, afro hair can be transplanted, but there is a small number of hair surgeons with experience in afro hair transplant. An afro hair transplant is especially difficult because the hair curls under the skin, making it more difficult to harvest and transplant.
Just like any medication, side effects are inevitable. Some women may experience their hair thinning after a few uses. For others, they may experience some hair loss after they stop taking the pills. Some hair loss effects may be temporary. Your hair may go back to its healthy state after your body gets used to the pill’s effects.
Menopause can be a difficult and challenging period. The body you had become adjusted to through your entire life, suddenly decides it’s time for a change. Old functions you had come to rely on, go haywire: hot sweats, dryness and pain, insomnia and more.
I recently went through menopause when I realized that I, like 30 million other women in the world are suffering from Female Pattern Baldness (FPHL).
I was literally feeling down in the dumps and knowing that I am just another statistic did not help at all.
Many people bypass conventional hair loss medications and consider getting a hair transplant.
Before undergoing any type of cosmetic procedure, you will likely have a number of questions that need answers so that you can make an informed decision.
Thanks to advancements in surgical sciences, now there are real solutions. Have you heard about these techniques, e.g. FUE, but reluctant to proceed just because of myths?
We will give you up to date information, bust those myths, and give you that “extra push” to make an informed decision.
If you notice that your hairline is starting to recede, or your hair is starting to thin out, then one of the most important steps to take to prevent any further hair loss is to get in touch with your hair loss doctor. Hair loss can begin as early as your teenage years, and some men will experience early signs of male pattern baldness in the 20s or 30s.