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Stress-induced hair loss

People are at risk of a number of health issues when they are under long-term, or chronic, stress. In addition to issues with digestion and sleep, they can also include anxiety and sadness. Alopecia, the medical term for hair loss, has long been associated with chronic stress. In their lifetimes, both men and women may experience hair loss.  High stress levels are linked to three different types of hair loss:

Telogen effluvium-
Changes in the amount of hair follicles that are actively producing hair cause the hair loss situation known as telogen effluvium. This alteration may cause shedding if it takes place while the hair is in the telogen phase, also known as the resting phase.

It’s possible that not the entire head will thin. It frequently appears in patches, especially towards the scalp’s centre. Dermatologists believe that telogen effluvium is the second most typical kind of hair loss they encounter. Men and women of any age can experience it. The hair loss brought on by Telogen effluvium is completely reversible.

Alopecia areata-

White blood cells damage the hair follicles in this stress-related hair loss. This type of hair loss also occurs within weeks, often in patches, but the body hair and the entire scalp may be affected. Hair regrowth may occur naturally, but it may also require treatment. Alopecia areata may result in thinning hair in some persons, bald areas in others, or both. Over time, hair can regenerate before shedding once again.


An impulse control problem called trichotillomania causes you to want to take out the hair from your head, eyebrows, eyelashes, and other parts of your body. It may be brought on by a variety of things, including boredom, annoyance, loneliness, or stress. In this situation, your tension causes you to feel the want to rip out your own hair, which is something you can’t help but do. Trichotillomania can last a lifetime and most frequently starts in the preteens. Although the exact aetiology of trichotillomania is unknown, evidence points to a possible genetic component.

Your hair follicles have not been irreparably harmed if your hair loss is stress-related. Your hair may resume growing at a normal rate if you manage your stress and take good care of your health. Consult your doctor if over-the-counter remedies aren’t working or you aren’t getting any results. They can assist in determining the cause of your hair loss and offer advice on any necessary next actions. They can assist in choosing the most effective course of treatment for your problems if regrowth is conceivable.