Hair is made out of several minerals, compounds, and nutrients, but the primary component is a protein called keratin. Those suffering from dietary protein deficiency might find their hair not growing as thick or full as they remember. The mainstream medical opinion on protein is that “nearly all” Americans get enough. I would agree that a majority of Americans do consume adequate protein, but the numbers are not as high as “nearly all.”
Anybody who has had the slightest troubles with hair loss, thinning of hair or a receding hairline would have heard of biotin hair growth. A popular belief is that by consuming biotin hair growth can be return to normal. This is true and the reasons why this happens are firmly established in science.
Biotin hair growth is attainable. Biotin is referred to by various names – vitamin B7, vitamin H and coenzyme R are the most common scientific names used. Biotin is a water soluble B complex vitamin which is predominantly essential in metabolizing fatty acids and amino acids in our body. As a result, biotin is often responsible for an increased supply of nutrients to various parts of the body, especially hair. It has been scientifically proven that biotin deficiency can lead to hair loss, conjunctivitis, dermatitis and certain neurological symptoms. Hence, it is not only wise to consume biotin for hair growth but also for a number of other reasons.
Healthy hair is the result of a healthy human body. Take care of your hair from the inside out by following a diet regime crammed [...]
Asian hair grows faster than Caucasian or Caribbean hair on a per month average. It is thicker than any other type of hair but also, as you age, it will be more prone to thinning out and creating bald patches if you do not take care of your hair…