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Hair loss (baldness)

Why do hair fall out and what to do?

If a healthy, outwardly human hair falls out, then there is reason to think about the reasons that could cause alopecia (the scientific definition of the process of hair loss).

Alopecia: Methods of hair replacement

Alopecia has been haunting people for so long that its origins are lost in the fog of centuries. In our time, there are elegant and effective surgical methods of hair transplantation, and they, in fact, heal.

Focal scar scar tissue. Causes. Symptoms. Diagnostics. Treatment

Focal scar scar tissue with irreversible hair loss, or pseudopelagus, is not a separate nosological form, but represents the final result of the evolution of a number of atrophying dermatoses of the scalp (acquired or congenital).

I have grown alopecia

Patients with alopecia areata (HA) make up about 2% of dermatological patients. Men and women are equally susceptible to alopecia alopecia with a peak in incidence between the ages of 20 and 50.

Alopecia is diffuse (symptomatic). Causes. Symptoms. Diagnostics. Treatment

Daily hair loss (50-100) is a physiological process; The follicle re-enters the anagen phase and alopecia does not develop. However, under the influence of various external and internal factors, the asynchronous nature of the hair cycles in man is disturbed and excessive hair loss occurs.

Alopecia androgenetic

Alopecia androgenetic (syn: usual, premature baldness) is a physiological phenomenon of aging in genetically predisposed individuals.

Persistent hair loss

The coincidence of clinico-morphological diagnoses of rashes on smooth skin and scalp is a confirmation of the reliability of the established nosology. In those cases when the diagnoses do not coincide, it is necessary to find out what is caused.

Decalving folliculitis Kenko, as the cause of alopecia

Decalting folliculitis (synonym: sycosiform atrophytic folliculitis of the head (folliculitis sycosiformis atrophicans capitis, Hoffmann E. 1931) was first described by Kenko (Quinquaud Ch.E. 1889).

Scleroderma of the scalp

Scleroderma rarely affects the skin of the scalp. Among its different forms, in this localization, linear scleroderma of the frontal-parietal region, systemic scleroderma, widespread plaque and small-scleroderma scleroderma, or sclerotriphytic lichen arise according to the degree of decrease.

Lupus erythematosus of the scalp

To the focal atrophic alopecia of the scalp (pseudopelada condition) discoid (DCV) and disseminated red lupus of this localization can lead.

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