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How Is Men’s Hair Loss Treated In Australia
As men grow older they begin to lose their hair to varying degrees of severity. Not one person can escape the clutches of time and its effects on the human body. For some, hair may fall out at a young age or while they are still youthful, for others it may not begin to recede until they are well into their 60’s. The rate of hair loss depends on a variety of factors such as genetics and activities a person is involved in. For example, men who work in Industries which hard hats may lose their hair on top of their head at a faster rate. Having a hat or helmet constantly rub on the scalp can cause hair to fall out and hinder its regrowth. There are a variety of solutions 2 hair loss available in Australia and here are a few.
What is male pattern baldness
Men’s hair loss in Australia is called male pattern baldness. This term is used to describe the loss of hair a man experiences and is recognized as the medical term for hair loss. As I mentioned before, a variety of factors can contribute to hair loss or male pattern baldness. Aside from the physical factors such as wearing helmets, other Industrial causes have contributed to your hair loss such as exposure to harmful chemicals. Men who works in Industries where they may be exposed to radiation also have a higher risk of male pattern baldness. Sometimes drug use can also contribute to hair loss as well as psychological disorders. While it is relatively rare, some people have obsessive compulsion to pluck out their own hair. Aside from these more extreme cases, most men simply lose their hair as they grow in age.
Since hair can be easily damaged such as by wearing hats or exposure to the elements or other harmful hazards, it should be protected as much as possible in order to sustain its longevity. This means avoiding activities that require hats when possible and limiting exposure to harmful elements. Sometimes hair loss is unavoidable such as in the case of cancer treatment. Men who have received a cancer diagnosis and opted to undergo radiation therapy will lose their hair due to the radiation. In this case, hair loss is virtually unavoidable and a side effect of the radiation treatment. Some medications have also contributed to hair loss as a side effect and some food allergies can also exacerbate male pattern baldness.
How it’s treated
Male pattern baldness is most frequently treated with Propecia, a medication designed specifically to treat male pattern baldness. Propecia works by stopping testosterone from converting to dihydrotestosterone (DHT). Propecia works best for the treatment of male pattern baldness on the top of the scalp and the anterior of the scalp. Propecia should never be taken by women or children as it is only designed for males and contains finasteride. Finasteride is the active ingredient and it can even be absorbed through the skin. Therefore it is important that women and children do not even touch the probation tablets.
In fact, if a woman is exposed during her pregnancy to Propecia it can cause birth defects. It should not be handled by a woman who is pregnant or could become pregnant in the near future. It is recommended that a person who is accidentally exposed to Propecia immediately wash the area of exposure with soap and water. There has also been warning signs associated with Propecia that it may increase the risk of prostate cancer. Men who have liver disease or other liver problems should avoid taking Propecia. Men who have a bladder muscle disorder or stricture of the urethra should also avoid taking Propecia. Those with an allergy to a medicine known as Avodart which contains dutasteride should also avoid taking Propecia to avoid risk of an allergic reaction.
Male pattern baldness treatments containing finasteride are prescribed by a doctor only. It is taken in a tablet form with water. If a patient chooses they can also take Propecia with food or without food. It typically takes between 3 months to 1 year to see a benefit from Propecia and if it does not show signs of improvement within 12 months treatment should be re-evaluated and possibly stopped.