Hair loss is a natural process which occurs daily. On average, we lose around 50 – 100 hairs per day, and whilst this is perfectly normal, excessive hair loss could be a sign that something isn’t right, and you should see your GP if you are displaying any unusual symptoms. 
It’s no secret that the shedding and overall loss of hair is a common condition seen in both men and women alike; the issue being the result of a myriad of varying factors. Hair loss caused by diffuse thinning is no different. Within this article, we will aim to discuss what diffuse thinning is and its most commonly associated causes, helping you to identify the signs of hair loss by diffuse thinning and what can be done to prevent it. 
With the number of hair health treatments on the market growing at an increasing rate, it can sometimes be difficult to know how effective various treatments are for solving issues of hair loss and thinning, or if they even work at all. One of the aforementioned treatments seen to be increasing in recent popularity is probiotics, but are they actually as successful at preventing hair loss as they claim to be? 
Losing your hair can be an upsetting experience, causing distress and a negative outlook on our own personal image. There are different types of hair loss, and some are treatable. But before we get into that, let’s look at the things we do everyday that could lead to hair loss, and what we can do to prevent this from happening. 
 
Alopecia is an autoimmune disease, which attacks the hair follicles in our body, resulting in hair loss. The extent of hair loss can be varied from person to person, and depends on which type of alopecia you develop. 
Hair loss can be a difficult and uncomfortable experience, causing detrimental effects to self-confidence, body image and mental wellbeing. So, if you are worried about developing hair loss, it can be helpful to be familiar with the warning signs. In this blog we are going to explore the early signs of hair loss and explore how we can prevent it developing further 
 
As Veganism becomes increasingly more popular within mainstream media, more questions about its impact on our overall health seem to arise. While it is undeniable that a vegan diet can bring great benefits to both health and general wellbeing, answers seem to become scare when attention is shifted to the effects that veganism can have upon the health of our hair. Below, we aim to answer these questions, and determine once and for all whether the vegan diet is known to be a cause, or factor, within hair loss and thinning. 
Hair Loss is an issue known to affect many women at some point within their lifetime, with 91% admitting worry over concerns of losing their hair. But, why does hair loss occur in Women? 
There are a number of factors that can play a role within the loss or thinning of hair, some of which can be combatted as to avoid the chances of hair loss in women. Below, we’ll aim to discuss the factors known to be associated with female hair loss, helping you to identify, and resolve, the problem. 
While there are a multitude of diets that claim to have great benefits for your overall health, unfortunately, not many of these can be attributed to science. Vegetarianism, however, is a diet with a range of scientific studies proving its perks. The vegetarian diet can be defined as the practise of abstaining from the consumption of meat, and while many may follow vegetarianism for reasons of morals or religion, there are also those who do so for the multitude of health benefits that accompany. However, what effect does this have upon the health, and growth, of your hair? 
Vitamin D is a vital nutrient known to play an important role within many of the body’s functions, assisting in the maintenance of health bones and teeth, as well as protecting against a wide range of varying conditions such as type one diabetes and even cancer. However, a deficiency of vitamin D is known to be associated with the cause of numerous health problems, including hair loss. However, what’s the relationship between hair growth and vitamin D, and, if suffering from hair loss caused by a lack of such nutrients, are the effects reversible? 
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