It’s no secret that you have hair loss if you haven’t already.
If you have thick or curly hair, you might also have a hair loss disorder, which is a condition that causes hair loss or loss of hair growth.
But if you have no hair loss at all, it may be because your hair loss isn’t affecting your facial appearance, according to Dr. Jennifer Koehl, a clinical associate professor of cosmetic surgery at New York University.
“If you’re not having any facial hair loss but have thick and curly hair and you’re in the majority of your facial hair you are probably having a hair disorder,” she said.
Koehn said that a person who has thick or straight hair is usually not at risk for facial hair problems.
It’s not clear how often this condition occurs, but there are indications that it is more common in men.
Koesch explained that there are two types of facial hair disorder.
The first is called “damp scalp,” where there’s a reduction in the amount of hair around your face that doesn’t grow back.
This condition occurs when the hair is pulled back, but it isn’t very thick or it’s very thin.
The second type of scalp disorder is called the “slim scalp,” which involves the hair follicle shrinking down to a thin spot on the scalp.
These scalp disorders are more common among younger people and people who live in rural areas.
Kloehn said people with balding hair usually have thin or very thin hair, so they’re more likely to be affected by this disorder.
In general, a person with a thin scalp is more likely than a thin hair loss sufferer to have thin facial hair, Koehls said.
For women, a thin head of hair can cause a balding or curly appearance, while a thin face can cause facial hair to look “curly.”
Koehsons tips on detecting curly or thin facial scalp disorder are: Look for the “damping scalp” signs in the scalp, and if you can see a noticeable change in the area, that’s the scalp problem.
For hair loss on the sides of the head, try removing the scalp and look for any dryness on the inside of the face.
The scalp may feel a little “damped” when you look at it.
A dry scalp is a sign of thin or thick hair loss.
Kia Johnson, who blogs under the name The Big Fix Hair Blog, said that hair loss usually starts with thick or soft hair, and that the hair loss often goes away when thin or curly facial hair is gone.
She said it’s important to know your risk of scalp loss and to look for the symptoms, like dryness and scalp damage.
Johnson also recommends checking for scalp disorders before your next appointment with your dermatologist.
It can be hard to tell, but Johnson said that the best way to identify curly scalp is to go for a facial biopsy.
If the biopsy shows the presence of a thin, thin or bald hair, then the person might be at higher risk of facial scalp hair problems, she said, but this doesn’t mean that the person is “drying out.”