A third type of hair loss is male pattern hair loss -- - men are most susceptible, but women can get it too. Male pattern hair loss is concentrated on the temples and top of the head. It's caused when an enzyme starts to convert the hormone testosterone on the scalp to its less useful version, dihydrotestosterone. This makes hair follicles shrink and then they disappear. This conversion of testosterone to dihydrotestosterone seems to be sped up in some patients with treated hyperthyroidism or hypothyroidism, and may be the cause of hair loss that continues for thyroid patients, despite what is considered sufficient thyroid treatment.
Hashimoto's disease is caused by abnormal auto bodies, whereby white blood cells attack your thyroid cells. This is often a very slow progression, and frequently goes undetected for years. Many of the symptoms can be attributed to aging and as result the condition goes undetected. This is why information and self-advocacy can lead to the detection of these anomalies that can hinder optimal health, and in turn cause further health complications.
Nutrient deficiencies are a primary cause of hair loss. A major component of nutrient absorption is maintaining appropriate levels of stomach acid. If acid levels are inappropriately reduced, the body will have difficulty breaking down and absorbing nutrients contained in the foods we consume. This can result in a deficiency of important hair supporting vitamins, minerals, and other nutrients. Chronic conditions such as thyroid disease and autoimmune disorders can also inhibit nutrient absorption resulting in thyroid dysfunction and poor hair health. Resolving underlying absorption issues such as reduced levels of stomach acid can significantly improve nutrition and by extension hair growth.
Susan- Some people with Hashimoto’s test negative for thyroid antibodies because their overall immune health is so weak they do not produce enough antibodies. I’ve tested negative for antibodies several times. Now I’ve insisted on a thyroid ultrasound. Given that Hashimoto’s is one of the leading causes of hypothyroidism worldwide, I wouldn’t stop until I know one way or another.

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Three months into keto and my hair loss started two weeks ago. I lost SO much hair.  I don’t have alot to begin with.  I am taking so many supplements (biotin, collagen, b12, multi) just for hair but I don’t know if it is working.  I even looked up wigs because I am desperate and stressed by the hair loss.  I am planning on making an appt with my doctor to makesure my hormones are in check.  
And I am also interested in a supplement called Relora. Are you at all familiar this? It is an herbal preparation made from magnolia bark. It is supposed to help relieve anxiety and balance cortisol levels. I suffer from anxiety esp. with all the changes of thinning and lost hair, weight gain, etc. and do not want to rely on Xanax as a sole way to manage this.
If you really feel that her hair loss might be a vitamin deficiency have her get a blood test to check her levels before you blow $30 a month on multivitamins and other supplements. This will actually tell her if her levels are off. At the same time, get her thyroid tested. Quick hair loss is often a side of hypothyroidism so it might be worth her time to get that checked as well.
Collagen is a protein that is packed with amino acids, including glutamine. It gives your hair its strength, your skin its elasticity, supports healthy bones and joints, and helps maintain gut health. Your body produces collagen on its own, however your production of it decreases as you age, and if you are chronically ill or stressed your ability produce it is reduced.
There's more than just one cause of thinning hair, according to MayoClinic.com. Telogen effluvium, which is caused by physical or emotional stress, disrupts your hair's normal growth cycle. Hair goes through a stage of active growth, known as the anagen phase, which can last for up to three years. The telogen phase of growth is when your hair rests; this phase can last for up to four months. Telogen effluvium occurs when more hairs than normal are pushed into the resting phase of growth. More women than men experience telogen effluvium, says the AHLC.
Hi! I am the girlfriend! I wasn't sure if my hair was thinning or not so I asked my co-worker and she said that it looks like I still have a lot of hair, so this morning when I was straightening my hair I realized that my head looks full because half of my hair is between 1-3 inches long. SO, I am assuming it is falling off and just growing back, which is a good sign! I guess I am just gonna have to cut it until it all evens out.
Ironically, taking the hormone levothyroxine to treat an underactive thyroid can contribute to some hair loss, among other side effects, but this seems to be more common within the first month of treatment and more often in children than adults. This hair loss is only temporary and will go away as treatment is continued and thyroid hormone levels stabilize.
Please try switching to Armour. It took me years to find a doctor that would prescribe Amour. My hair did grow back after being on Armour. I’m now on NP Thyroid (Armour equivalent) the doctor also prescribed several supplements: iodine, prengenolone and DHEA to boost energy level. I also take Siberian (ginseng) Eleuthero for energy, and homemade tumeric tea for iron deficiency. Hope this is helpful.
You may want to try Nutricology Vitamin C powder (camu-camu and acerola cherry – Pure formula’s carries it). My Dr. put me on it when my iron level was 271! Now it’s 436!!! Yikes! I have stopped taking it, but if you are LOW in iron, this could help. I took it with meals containing meat which may be my big mistake since Vitamin C increases iron levels!!!

To be sure, recovery upon normalization of body temperature can sometimes be miraculous (just like when any problem is solved). However, we’re talking about balancing an imbalanced system. Can you see how balancing an imbalanced system can be a little unbalanced? Meaning, a system is not balanced until it’s balanced. In the meantime, it’s unbalanced. When systems are unbalanced hair loss can continue. Thus, people sometimes continue having trouble with their hair loss even while their temperatures are being normalized. Some people’s hair doesn’t start growing back until their temperatures are normal and they are off treatment for a while! This suggests that their systems were brought into balance and given a chance to settle down into a normal pattern of function.


Levothyroxine is T4. T4 is a raw material that the body turns into T3, which is the active thyroid hormone. Levothyroxine only provides a normal temperature when the T4 is adequately converted to T3. People with low temperatures can have hair loss. Correcting their low temperatures can sometimes restore their normal hair growth. Your doctor may not be familiar with T3 therapy. In which case, you can educate your doctor or you can visit a doctor listed on wilsonssyndrome.com. The doctors we know that are treating WTS are listed here:

It’s also possible that you are offered an ultrasound scan of your neck or a radioactive iodide uptake scan (where a special film is used to create a picture that shows where the radioactive iodide is in your thyroid gland.) This scan shows whether you could have small nodules in your thyroid gland called adenomas, or whether your whole thyroid is causing the overproduction. 

Although I will find out soon, is menopause a cause of sub-clinical hypothryoidism and if so, could that progress, without the presence of Hashimoto’s or other autoimmune disease? Everything I’ve read suggests 95% of those w/ hypothryoidism are affected by Hashimotos, but another statistic said only 1 in 5 women with hypothryoidism are Hashimoto’s sufferers. Can you clarify?


Please note, new reports are surfacing that 5-10 mg of Biotin per day can interfere with some thyroid labs, making it appear as though the person has Graves’ disease and hyperthyroidism, when they do not. Case reports of people taking Biotin and having a low TSH test, high T4, high T3 and elevated TSH-receptor antibodies (in the absence of hyperthyroid or Graves’ symptoms) have been reported. The lab values do normalize after 7 days of being off Biotin.  While Biotin doesn’t actually cause hyperthyroidism, it interacts with the lab reporting in a way that can cause a false appearance of hyperthyroidism. If you’re going in for a thyroid lab draw, please be sure to skip the Biotin for 1-7 days before your lab test to ensure that the supplement doesn’t interfere with the results.
When we talk about ‘stress-related hair loss’, this is usually the condition we’re thinking of. Significant stress places large numbers of hair follicles into a ‘resting’ stage of growth. In the 1-3 months following an especially stressful event such as illness or trauma, or a prolonged period of severe stress, affected hairs may fall out suddenly. Sufferers often notice losing an unusual amount of hair while brushing or washing their hair.
For TE sufferers – I think that because there’s evidence to suggest that stress is one of (if not the) major triggers, then resolving diet + lifestyle become that much more important. It’s my belief that for TE sufferers, diet and lifestyle come first, then the mechanical stimulation exercises. I’ve seen some remarkable recoveries from TE, and if you’re dealing with TE + male pattern baldness, the combined approach could be very helpful.
Physical stress alone can’t single-handedly trigger hereditary hair loss. This type of hair loss is dictated by age, hormones and genetics, and may be slightly affected by factors like diet and lifestyle. If you’ve got the hair loss gene encoded into your very DNA, it’s unlikely that a one-off traumatic event will be enough to trigger hair thinning consistent with hereditary hair loss.
thyroid issues run in the family especially on the womens side. I have what is called Hashimotos thyroiditis and it took me over a year of testing for them to finally catch my thyroid levels misbehaving. They go from too high to too low but every time they checked I was just sqeaking in to the normal range. get checked often and at different times of the day. If one time you are at the super low end and then another time you are at the super high end of normal you might have what I have. Good Luck. KCKO!

Polycystic ovary syndrome (PCOS) is another imbalance in male and female sex hormones. An excess of androgens can lead to ovarian cysts, weight gain, a higher risk of diabetes, changes in your menstrual period, infertility, as well as hair thinning. Because male hormones are overrepresented in PCOS, women may also experience more hair on the face and body.
Hair loss can also result from being UNDERtreated...not being at the right TSH, or not taking the right drugs for you. My doctor believes that a TSH of around 1 - 2 is optimal for most people to feel well and avoid having hypothyroid or hyperthyroid symptoms such as hair loss. (Note that these levels are kept lower for thyroid cancer patients to prevent cancer recurrence.) This was anecdotal information, until recently, when experts determined that values above TSH of 3 are considered hypothyroid. To understand UNDERtreated hypothyroidism better, you might want to read my book, which looks at your next steps -- including defining the "normal" range with your doc, antibody testing, TRH testing, and drugs beyond T4 therapy -- and where to find a doctor to help.
My iron and ferritin levels are in the “normal range” (53 and 29 ng/ml), but my transferrin levels are high (318) and my transferrin saturation low (11.8%). My GP recommended an iron supplement (40mg/day), would you recommend the same? I don’t experience extreme hair loss, but extremely dry hair and skin, low energy and weight gain. Thanks so much! Elisabeth
Remember - not all hair comes back after it's lost regardless of the cause, and your hair loss may be natural and not caused by anxiety at all. No matter what, you need to make sure that you are addressing your anxiety directly in order to both reduce the likelihood of anxiety related hair loss and reduce the anxiety you experience because of your lost hair.

Hypothyroidism is a condition when your pituitary is producing too much TSH (thyroid stimulating hormone) in an effort to stimulate your thyroid gland to increase production of other thyroid hormones. In hypothyroidism, Hashimoto’s may be the cause or can develop over time. Not everyone with hypo or hyperthyroidism develops Hashimoto’s. Hashimoto’s is an autoimmune condition, which occurs when your immune system attacks your thyroid, destroying the proper function of this important gland. Inflammation from Hashimoto’s then leads your thyroid gland to be underactive. Take a look here, to learn more about common and less common symptoms of Hashimoto’s.
In a recent study, Dr Hugh Rushton, a professor at Portsmouth University, also found that 90 percent of women with thinning hair were deficient in iron and the amino acid lysine. Lysine is the most difficult amino acid to get enough of via diet. Lysine helps transport iron, which is the most important element in the body and essential for many metabolic processes. When lysine and iron levels are low, the body probably switches some hair follicles off to increase levels elsewhere. Meat, fish and eggs are the only food sources of lysine. There are also supplements that contain lysine.
Regarding the ferritin levels, mine fell to 8. They did five infusions of iron and got it to around 270. It has dropped to 170. I don’t feel as good as I did, and my hair is falling out again. Please explain to me the formula you use on proper ferritin levels so I might talk about with the hematologist about optimum levels for my hair. They think I’m fine at 170. I weigh 212. What should my optimum ferritin level be for my Hashimoto’s? Thanks.
Losing your hair can be distressing, but if it is caused by thyroid disease it is most likely reversible. In the meantime, try to stave off further hair loss by treating your hair gently. Avoid brushing it excessively, using harsh coloring products, and hairstyles that pull on the hair (such as a tight bun). If you feel self-conscious about having thin hair or bald patches, consider wearing a scarf or wig while your hair grows back.
K- Not everyone will need every single supplement! In fact, I believe that most nutrients should come from the diet, this is why I always list food sources for most of the nutrients, vitamins, minerals and probiotics that are depleted in Hashimoto’s in the book and on the blog. However, some may require/prefer supplements and the supplements on the website are a resource for those that do. I recommend getting tested for deficiencies to determine your need for a supplement as instructed in the book and blog. I also don’t recommend starting multiple supplements all at once. I recommend starting one at a time and then adding another a week or so later once it has been confirmed that the first supplement is not causing any harm.
5-Alpha Reductase Aerobic Anaerobic Androgen Receptors Blood Flow Blood Work Calcification Chronic Cardio Cortisol Dermarolling DHT Diet Dutasteride Estrogen Exercise Fibrosis Finasteride Free Testosterone Galea Theory Gravity Theory Hair loss Hair Transplant hGH Hormone Replacement Therapy Hypothyroidism Massage Oxygen Propecia Pumpkin Seed Oil Rogaine Rosemary Oil Saw Palmetto Skull Expansion Theory Sleep Small Intestinal Bacterial Overgrowth (SIBO) Sprinting Systemic Inflammation Testosterone Testosterone:Estrogen Thyroid Veganism Vitamin B12 Vitamin D Walking Yoga
Nearly any big change in dietary habits brings some changes. For me after years on vegetarian then vegan diet my hair was thin and fell out, my skin was very dry, had dark circles under my eyes. After a few months on very low carb my hair and skin dramatically improved, and my long time peeling fingernails got stronge. I believe lack of iron was major contributor.
Please try switching to Armour. It took me years to find a doctor that would prescribe Amour. My hair did grow back after being on Armour. I’m now on NP Thyroid (Armour equivalent) the doctor also prescribed several supplements: iodine, prengenolone and DHEA to boost energy level. I also take Siberian (ginseng) Eleuthero for energy, and homemade tumeric tea for iron deficiency. Hope this is helpful.
What to do: Once chemotherapy is stopped, your hair will grow back although often it will come back with a different texture (perhaps curly when before it was straight) or a different color. Researchers are working on more targeted drugs to treat cancer, ones that would bypass this and other side effects. In the meantime, Here's How to Deal With Thinning Hair During Chemo.
If you are experiencing hair loss and it is enough to cause concern, you should seek advice from your GP. It is unusual for thyroid disease to cause hair loss without other symptoms of an over- or underactive thyroid. Your doctor will decide if it is appropriate for you to have additional tests to exclude other causes of diffuse hair loss such as iron deficiency. There are also rarer causes of hair loss, which your GP may feel are worth excluding. Sometimes referral to a skin specialist is required in order to make an accurate diagnosis.
While you take steps to lower your stress, reduce stress related hair loss by promoting hair growth and reducing hair shedding. Address hair falling out due to stress by supplementing your stress-busting techniques with a clinically proven hair growth supplement. This will help provide vitamins and minerals to the hair follicle to nourish hair growth and reduce hair loss. Maintain a healthy scalp with an invigorating hair and scalp serum, an exfoliating gentle shampoo, and a moisturizing conditioner with Argan oil and hazelnut oil. These 3 hair care products will help create the ideal environment for healthy hair growth. How to stop hair loss from stress is a combination of stress-reduction techniques plus scientifically researched hair growth and hair care solutions. This multifaceted approach is the best way to alleviate hair loss due to stress.
Basically, a hair grows, then stops growing, then falls out. (Revelatory, I know. But stay with me.) The growth phase, or anagen, of a human head hair can last two to six years, which is why our head hairs can get so long. Other hairs have much shorter growth phases—an eyelash’s, for example, is 30 days. After anagen, a hair goes into catagen, a very short phase lasting just a couple days, in which the follicle shrinks a little bit. That’s followed by telogen, when the hair pretty much just sits there, doing nothing. Then, at last, exogen, when it falls out.
If you have thyroid-related hair loss, you may have to settle in and be a bit patient. It’s likely that for most, the hair loss will slow down, and eventually stop, once hormone levels are stabilized and in the normal range. This may take a few months, however. But rest assured, I’ve had many thousands of words from people, and have yet to hear from anyone who lost most of his or her hair, or became bald, due to thyroid disease.

Fortunately, the hair loss that is caused by telogen effluvium is usually only temporary. Because the hair follicles have not suffered any permanent damage, we can normally recover about 90% of the hair lost with a single TE episode and the old cycle of hair growth will usually restore itself once the physical or emotional stress is relieved. However, I would definitely recommend that you have your hair loss closely examined by a doctor who has experience treating women’s hair loss. Common genetic pattern baldness progresses differently in women than it does in men, and there are also several other potential causes of hair loss, ranging from hormonal imbalances to rare auto-immune disorders, that may also be involved and which can be difficult to diagnose. What seems to be stress-caused hair loss may actually be something else entirely and only an experienced doctor can pair you with a treatment method best suited to your individual needs.

I got one of these coffee shampoos from a local farmer’s market in Thailand. The Thai company that has made this exact same formula for over 20 years. They gave me a couple travel pieces to go along with the bottle. I think it’s one of the best hair regrowth products simply due to its fresh coffee aroma. Plus, it’s good to know that the caffeine helps invigorate my scalp and works as a great hair loss remedy. This is its selling point.
I’m on 60 armour two months and my hair is falling out in handfuls too! I was on raw thyroid bought online at Walmart. No hair loss. My daughter was freaking out that I was not under dr care so I got on armour through my dr. I have had thyroectomy and RAI pill for thyroid cancer. Now that that is over my hair is my main concern. I think I’ll go back to raw thyroid fron Walmart online store recommended by many bloggers. Hope this helps you.
I think it’s worth pointing out some of the confusion that’s been brought about by assuming that studies of severe calorie restriction are directly applicable to fasting. Eating has a number of side effects beyond simply taking in calories and nutrients: a whole cascade of hormonal effects, circadian clocks, protein synthesis, signals for cellular breakdown and repair (or inhibition thereof), and more. Abstaining from food of course has its own set of effects, including, eventually, ketosis, elevated levels of growth hormone to preserve muscle tissue, reduced hunger (usually within 48 hours), and more. Eating a starvation diet can inhibit the transition to ketosis, increase hunger, and increase muscle loss if protein intake is inadequate. Don’t even start talking about exercise, or things get significantly more complicated. 

…My hair was thinning for about 6 months before it finally gave up and just fell out all together. I would lose four or five handfuls in the shower every morning. It would come out in clumps when I brushed my hair. I really noticed it when my part kept getting wider and wider. It was extremely stressful, especially since I had always prided myself on my thick, wavy hair. Once I cut it all off and started on the T3 therapy, plus the change to a high protein/low carb diet, it started growing like crazy. I covered up with bandanas for about 3 months (I had one to match every outfit! :o)) until my friends finally convinced me I looked fine. Once it started growing back, it came in thick. Really thick. And it’s growing pretty fast too. Less than a year after being totally bald, my hair was just reaching my shoulders. It’s so thick my friends are jealous.
For TE sufferers – I think that because there’s evidence to suggest that stress is one of (if not the) major triggers, then resolving diet + lifestyle become that much more important. It’s my belief that for TE sufferers, diet and lifestyle come first, then the mechanical stimulation exercises. I’ve seen some remarkable recoveries from TE, and if you’re dealing with TE + male pattern baldness, the combined approach could be very helpful.

From there you’ll want to make sure your diet has been optimized for thyroid health, which includes ditching toxic and inflammatory foods and adding in plenty of the nutrients needed for essential thyroid function. I’ve written many articles about the huge impact I’ve seen from my thyroid patients going gluten-free, and I cover the scientific research behind it in my book. Dairy is another big culprit for thyroid patients because of its chemical similarities to gluten and because it is so inflammatory for many people. Other inflammatory foods I recommend eliminating while you work to resolve thyroid symptoms include corn, soy, nightshades, eggs, nuts, and seeds.
*These statements have not been evaluated by the FDA. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease. Information on this site is provided for informational purposes only, it is not meant to substitute medical advice provided by your physician or any other medical professional. You should not use the information contained on this site for diagnosing or treating a health problem, disease, or prescribing any medication. Please read product label before use. Best results are only achieved when combined with diet and exercise program. Results not typical for any or all claims.
Besides that, an underactive thyroid gland affects the way your body breaks down the proteins that you eat on a daily basis. This is important in the growth of hair because the hair germinates from the proteins. Additionally, in this condition, your stomach acid levels drop and in this case, you will not be able to absorb and make use of the minerals and vitamins that are important for your hair growth.
Collagen is a protein containing a high volume of amino acids such as glutamine that supports hair strength, skin elasticity, bone and joint health, and proper gut balance. Collagen production declines as the body ages and in the presence of chronic health conditions. Supplementing with collagen to alleviate reduced levels may improve hair growth and provide exceptional benefits for those with thyroid-related hair loss.

Female-pattern hair loss, called androgenic or androgenetic alopecia, is basically the female version of male pattern baldness. “If you come from a family where women started to have hair loss at a certain age, then you might be more prone to it,” says Dr. Glashofer. Unlike men, women don't tend to have a receding hairline, instead their part may widen and they may have noticeable thinning of hair.

Hey Praz – I tend to agree. Anything that chronically elevates cortisol (for instance, stress) can increase hair shedding. And that increase in cortisol can manifest into heart disease, a compromised microbiome, autoimmunity, hair loss, and thousands of other conditions depending on the individual. Just as you mention, everyone’s body processes stress in different ways.


I noticed that my hair was thin in May 2015 and noticed its been falling out ever since, continuing to thin. I’m also on a birth control pill that I just started in September of 2014. I’ve done research and read that birth control high in androgen can cause hair loss (i’m on the highest one). But I’ve also read that it can interact with thyroid medication which can cause hair loss.

Furthermore, I’m under no obligation to disclose publicly each reader’s exact regrowth methods. That information is reserved for readers who financially support the site via book purchases. As long as a reader’s methods fit within the natural claims of my site, and I have permission to use their photos, there’s nothing misleading or unclear about me posting their photos.
Hair loss doesn't happen fast, our strands grow in cycles, which means it can take up to 3 months for hair to fall out after a trigger has caused it. "If you notice excessive daily hair shedding for longer than 3 months, see a trichologist or your GP, there could be an underlying factor that needs to be addressed", Anabel advises. "Very importantly, try not to panic. Telogen effluvium (excessive shedding) is almost always self-eliminating and hair will start to grow back as usual once any internal imbalance is put right".
First, if you are hypothyroid and taking levothyroxine (i.e., Synthroid) as your thyroid hormone replacement, and still losing hair, you may need to take action. Prolonged or excessive hair loss IS a side effect of Synthroid for some people. Note: Many doctors do NOT know this, even though it is a stated side effect in the Synthroid patient literature, so don't be surprised if your doctor is not aware of this.
But most important, remember that it is not as crucial to treat hair loss as it is to find healthy ways to handle the stress that causes it. Regular exercise, adequate sleep and a healthy diet can alleviate anxiety. Eating chocolate, hanging with good friends and listening to music can reduce negative moods. (Dozens of other techniques can help as well.) If you think stress is interfering with your daily life, it might be worth trying something like therapy or discussing your mental health with your doctor.
. . . evening primrose oil (also known as EPO) is a nutritional supplement that is frequently mentioned. In his book, Solved: The Riddle of Illness, Stephen Langer, M.D. points to the fact that symptoms of essential fatty acid insufficiency are very similar to hypothyroidism, and recommends evening primrose oil -- an excellent source of essential fatty acids -- as helpful for people with hypothyroidism. The usefulness of evening primrose oil, particularly in dealing with the issues of excess hair loss with hypothyroidism, was also reinforced by endocrinologist Kenneth Blanchard. According to Dr. Blanchard:
Great information that I may relate to, I have never actually figured out what my hair loss trigger was and it seems like there are plenty. However when reading this I remembered that my hairloss began when I started dieting, I was a bit over weight and decided to drop down I was 80kg and dropped to 72 in about 2-3 months. I believe my hairloss journey began at that time, I was on low carb and low calories as well. I kept my weight afterwards and got all into fitness and realised my previous diet wasent a good idea for overall health. One year later and I got a round spot full of thin hair at the crown. When I went to the doctor he said my testosterone levels were very high and this could be the cause (he thought I was on steroids at some point lol)… all my uncles are bald from my mums side however my dad has a full head of hair. At that time I knew nothing about hairloss and what caused it except that testosterone triggered my male pattern baldness. Now reading this 2 years into my hairloss and now I feel like it’s all due to my wrong decision of diet that caused a hormonal imbalance. I’m not 100% sure about this but it kind of adds up. What are your thought on this? And if my hormones are balanced again will I be able to regrow my hair? I’ve been working on diet lately having healthy fats and doing head massages and getting all vital nutrients everyday and I’m currently on a regular carb diet 250-300g.
Christina- Thyroid tissue can regenerate, but the rate at which it does is not always predictable. Thus, some are able to stop the autoimmune attack on their thyroid and regain normal thyroid function. Others can reduce the dose of medications, and others will need to stay on the medications indefinitely. I’m currently working on some protocols to help with tissue regeneration.
Shampoos that contain toxic chemicals and gluten can be detrimental to your scalp, resulting in inflamed hair follicles. There are also a host of endocrine disrupting chemicals in most commercial hair care products that can wreak havoc on your thyroid. Opt instead for for an organic shampoo and conditioner that are free of toxic chemicals. I use the Acure Organics line, which I’ve found to be both safe and effective in giving me beautiful and shiny hair.
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