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How to cope with male pattern baldness?

Male pattern baldness

Male pattern baldness is a form of hair loss and thinning that affects a lot of adult men. It is also known as Androgenetic Alopecia. In cases of male pattern baldness, the hairline above the temples experiences hair loss that progresses to a receding hairline. The top of the head, or the “crown,” then experiences hair loss, leaving behind a horseshoe-shaped pattern of hair. Male pattern baldness, though typically seen in older men, can also affect young adult men.

What Causes Male Pattern Baldness?

Male pattern baldness is caused by a combination of genetics and the androgens, or male sex hormones, that are present in the body, especially dihydrotestosterone (DHT). DHT, which is derived from testosterone, is extremely important during puberty because it deepens your voice, changing where you store fat and muscle and regulating body hair growth.

In men who have an inherited intolerance or sensitivity to DHT, the hair-producing cells, or follicles, shrink and become less efficient and productive. This causes the hair produced to thin and, if left untreated, eventually cease entirely, resulting in baldness.

Symptoms of male pattern baldness

Symptoms of Male Pattern Baldness

The typical male baldness pattern begins at the hairline. The hairline recedes (moves backwards) and forms an “M” shape. Over time, a circular area on the back of the head (vertex) often thins and continues to expand in size. The hair eventually becomes finer, shorter, and thinner, forming a U-shaped (or horseshoe) pattern around the sides of the head and a bald spot on the back of the head.


Psychological Effects of Male Pattern Baldness


Psychological Effects of Male Pattern Baldness



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