Prevention of thinning hair in women is not as difficult as it may appear. Only about 2% of the female population suffers from severe causes of female thinning hair that must be treated medically with drugs. Hair loss treatment for the majority of women is often as simple as following some basic prevention techniques that involve brushing, shampooing and conditioning.
The foundation of any preventative measures with respect to thinning hair in women is an understanding of the basic anatomy of the hair itself. The outer bed of each hair barb, known as the cuticle, is compiled of overlapping, scale-like cells. If the cuticle is cared for gently and the suitable balance of moisture and oils plus acidity is kept up, these cells lie down flat, and the shaft is smooth and glossy. If the cuticle gets dry, broken, or frayed away, the hair is dim, lifeless, and unwieldy. The sun, hot appliances, teasing, coloring, straightening, or a lasting waving all tend to decompose the cuticle. Proper maintenance helps sustain healthy hair. hair blow dryer brush
Tip #1: Brushing
Brush one time or twice each day, particularly prior to shampooing, to circulate scalp oils and to preclude tangling. The rougher and denser your hair is, the stiffer the brush bristles ought to be. They can be nylon, plastic, or natural (boar bristle), but should have rounded tips and smooth shafts. To brush correctly, bow at the waistline and lightly and slowly draw the brush through from the nape of the neck frontwards. This protects the more delicate hair at the crown of your head and about your face.
Tip #2: Shampooing
If you shampoo each day, lather just once (twice, if the hair is really oily or scalp is sweaty) and condition it. With less frequent washing, the general pattern is to lather twice. Shampoo cleanses with a concoction of detergents and water; any additional components such as herbs, protein, beer, or oils may bestow a pleasant aroma or feel, improve manageability, or add luster. Whether advertised so or not, virtually all shampoos are pH balanced to protect the cuticle. The most effective way to shampoo is in the shower with your back to the spray. Wet your hair thoroughly, lather the shampoo between your palms, and apply it to your scalp. Do not pile it on top of your head; rather, begin with a scalp massage, using the balls of your fingers, not your nails, then work the shampoo down the strands. When lathering is completed, rinse it off repeatedly until it feels free of shampoo, then rinse off once again. Lift parts of long hair to be sure the spray of water gets through underneath.
Tip #3: Conditioning
Conditioners make hair more manageable by nullifying the electric charges caused by shampooing and combing out: many brands also have oils, proteins, and silicone to add shininess. Study conditioner labels and experiment to find out which is correct for your hair. Put on a conditioner following each shampoo, according to label instructions. Wash soundly. If your hair is inclined to be oily, condition just the ends. If it is fine and also oily, try conditioning prior to shampooing. Dry by blotting (not rubbing) on a towel. Untangle wet strands with your fingers or a wide-tooth comb, beginning with the ends and going backwards towards the scalp. Do not brush delicate wet hair! Air dry as often as convenient; then use a dryer, curlers, or a curling iron exclusively for finishing up.