More than 95% of hair loss products won’t work, never mind grow your hair back. There is so many products available, it is very hard to find a product that really works. With this article, you will know what to use and what not to use. This will give you a fairer understanding of what product(s) really do help you.
Most of your hair is made from protein, that’s why supposedly protein treatments strengthen your hair, if most of your hair is made from protein then; probably eating more protein enriched foods will help with hair loss problems. Eating protein enriched foods and using the products might not necessarily make your hair grow back but may prevent it from getting worse.
Hair loss shampoo
In some cases there are products that promotes hair growth by reducing inflammation in the scalp and also there are many products that do a good job of control (even decreasing) the amount of hair loss. Some of the best hair loss shampoo Scaly shampoo anti-inflammatory is by far the most popular of this type of shampoo called Nizoral hair loss, it really helps with any type of scalp pain, but at the expense of drying out the scalp and hair. One shampoo a lot of people have heard of is Alpecin CI Caffeine Shampoo For Hair Loss. Alpecin C1 Stimulates Hair Roots, During Washing Hair Energizer for Fuller, Thicker Hair Strengthens weakened hair roots. Prevents hereditary hair loss. Washing your hair daily with C1 immediately provides the hair roots with the activating caffeine ingredient, which can be detected after being left on for as little as 120 seconds. If left on for longer, more caffeine will be absorbed into the scalp. Recommendation: Massage into scalp and leave for 2 minutes - from application to rinse. This shampoo does not contain any conditioning agents so your hair will immediately have more grip. Caffeine has been marketed for some time as a potential hair tonic and restorative by German company Alpecin Cosmetics, but new scientific research suggests that the company may really be on to something. Research carried out at the Department of Dermatology and Allergology, at the University of Jena, in Germany, studied the effects of both caffeine and testosterone on in vitro hair follicle samples. The research aimed to determine the effect of both these substances on alopecia and (AGA), a form of hereditary hair loss. This condition affects 50 per cent of men aged 50 years old and currently feeds a huge industry that includes topical, oral and surgical treatments. The research found that caffeine application spurred growth, while testosterone clearly impeded growth.