Alopecia is a kind of non-scarring Alopecia caused by an autoimmune reaction. It typically manifests itself at two stages of life: childhood and adolescence. However, it may manifest itself in either gender’s life.
Alopecia is known to have an autoimmune origin. The body’s defenses attack the root of the hair, causing an inflammation that causes the hair to fall out and not grow back until the inflammation subsides. The exact cause of this inflammatory response is still a mystery to researchers. Evidence suggests that heredity has a role in developing Alopecia (hair loss). Stress has the potential to function as a trigger.
Causes and Treatment of Hair Loss – Alopecia Areata https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=G-lGikOHbWk
Alopecia is diagnosed with a clinical examination (with medical assessment and review). In the test, the doctor will make little pulls on the hair strands, a procedure known as a pull-test, which enables the retrieved hairs to be studied to establish whether the hair root has damage due to the inflammation.
It is particularly beneficial in diagnosing and monitoring illness when using digital tracheoscopy (a digital microscope used in the office). At the microscopic level, we can examine the hair and its development, which enables us to assess the efficiency of the therapy and identify breakouts as early as possible. When the inflammation is active, the follicular root is injured, and the hair weakens at its base, resulting in exclamation mark hairs (!) and tiny blackheads appearing on the scalp. When the inflammation is not active, the hair does not weaken at its base. After controlling the condition, the hair will develop into fine hair and is observable under a microscope before being visible to the human eye.
It is advisable to request a thyroid test. The link between autoimmune hypothyroidism and autoimmune thyroiditis is common. Administering major research studies on Alopecia should solely be for compelling medical reasons.
Alopecia explained and Scalp Exam https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=AhByhSDw6sU
There is no known cure for Alopecia. However, proper management may allow the hair may regrow.
Alopecia often gets treated with medications for other illnesses. Here are diverse ways to treat Alopecia.:
Corticosteroids: Anti-inflammatory medications that are for the treatment of autoimmune disorders. Depending on the situation, corticosteroids may be administered topically (rubbed into the skin) or intravenously (as a tablet). Corticosteroids can also be administered orally (as a pill) or topically (rubbed into the skin). Response to treatment may be slow.
Rogaine: This medication has clearance for treating male pattern baldness. In most cases, it takes around 12 weeks of therapy with Rogaine before new hair starts to grow.
Other treatments for Alopecia include those used to treat psoriasis and topical sensitizers, which have varying degrees of success.
How hair experts treat alopecia areata? https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=t3PjPdjTTtU
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