Hair Type Of Style: 3A Curly Twirly
Face Shape of Hairstyle: The Round Face
Hairstyle Density: Sparse, Medium and High
Hair Textures: Coarse Texture
Hairstyle Age Under for: 25 – 30, 31 – 40, and 41 – 45
Hair Height: Short, Medium and Long
Hair Weight: Thin and Large
For Glasses: Suits without
Hair Style Time:
Products for Hairstyle: Smoothing Shine, Hair Spray, and Moisturizer
The Right Direction to Healthy Hair and Styling
Short Hairstyles For Women For 2018 Photo Gallery
The papilla is the first layer, which contains capillaries that carry blood, cultivating and nurturing the cells. The bulb is a layer that lives and breathes, and it surrounds the papilla and is right near the surface of the scalp waiting to assist your hair in it’s growing process. Extending out and surrounding the follicle are an inner and outer strand, the cuticle of the hair. The inner casing follows the hair helping to develop curl patterns and ends right on the edge of a scent gland, or a sebaceous gland, which is more widely known for secreting oil. There is an erector pili muscle that forms around the bottom of the follicle and when it squeezes on tight, it forces the sebum out onto the hair and scalp. The natural oil secreted by the sebaceous gland is necessary to the conditioning of our skin and nails.
All of that luxurious hair atop of your head is actually created from keratin which is a dead protein, a three layered, hardened, dead protein to be exact. The medulla, the cortex, and the cuticle form that wonderful hair band called Keratin. The leader of this group is the cortex which hogs the fame as most of the hair shaft is developed from this layer. Cuticle is doing backup, making those tightly formed, overlapping scales, similar to roof shingles. While the medulla is rounding out the trio helping to bring color to this group and to your hair.
Understanding the composition of each strand will give you a better understanding when it comes to your particular hair. Now consider how it grows. The average person can see about seven to nine inches of hair growth within a year. However, periods of growth and shedding vary from person to person. Your hair cycle flows in three separate stages, which are the anagen, catagen, and telogen. Unfortunately, every strand doesn’t have to be in the same stage at the same time. This may be why you notice one side of your head grows longer and faster than the other. The anagen stage is when your scalp just can’t seem to stop itching! It’s growing baby. Those shingle-like scales of the hair are splitting and piling onto each other rapidly. A new hair makes room for itself and pushes the hair that is no longer in the growth phase up through the deep layers of your skin and out of the scalp, which results in the length of your hair. Hair will grow abundantly or very little during this stage, but most average about half a centimeter every month. And again, this varies between individual scalps. Your hair can actually be in this replenishing state for two to six years. Some years are better than others for our scalps, and there are several outlying factors that contribute to this, which are gone over in a later section. Naturally, it makes more sense that the shorter your anagen phase the shorter your hair and vice versa.
The catagen period can affect up to some five percent of hair at any given time. This part of the hair cycle is when each strand has to be told to stop growing before the shedding can begin.
Lastly, about 8-11 % of your hair will be shedding in the telogen stage of your hair cycle. It lasts for about 110 days for hairs on the scalp. Growth and all of the itchiness associated with such should be subdued as you scalp and hair follicles are to be resting during this period. If you ever lose a strand at the root during this time, you’ll see that solid, hard, white bulb clinging to the bottom. One can expect to lose about 22 to 115 of these hairs daily during this phase. Good thing we have so many.