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Haironex Hair Loss Supplement REVIEW

By David Griffiths 

In this article, I'll be reviewing the hair supplement, Haironex. My review will be unbiased, and completely of my own, professional opinion.  I have studied and worked in the field of hair loss since 2010, therefore I am fully qualified to review and rate hair loss products and treatments. 

What is Haironex? 

 
Haironex is a dietary supplement that contains a proprietary blend of ingredients that are designed for hair health.  Haironex contains only natural ingredients, with no artificial additives or harsh chemicals. The result is a safe product that promises no side effects at all. This supplement is made in the United States. 
 
Haironex claims the following:
  • It is made from clinically proven ingredients
  • It can reverse hair loss
  • Stimulate new hair growth 

The price for Haironex is around £30 per bottle (one month supply), which falls into the middle weight price-range category for a product of this nature. 

What are the ingredients in Haironex? 

Haironex contains 16 ingredients, which includes Keratin, Zinc, Biotin, and Flaxseed Oil. Having inspected the full list of ingredients, there is nothing, to my knowledge, that supports that claim that this formula is clinically proven to treat any form of hair loss in men or women. 

That's not to say that the ingredients are bad, because they're not. This appears to contain some good hair beneficiaries such as Biotin and Keratin, for example, but it should be clearly stated that this supplement will NOT treat baldness. It can act as a good hair health supplement, at best. 

How effective is Haironex for treating hair loss? 

Haironex is not a treatment for hair loss, but it does contain some good hair health ingredients. If you are suffering from more advanced stages of hair loss, then Haironex is not a product that can help your cause. However, if you are suffering from early stages of baldness, then Haironex maybe able to slow down the thinning, but only minimal results are likely. 

I have seen many supplements of this ilk come and go - the market is packed with them, and the majority of them are made in America. Haironex, to me, is just another multi-vitamin hair supplement that is trying to make a name for itself on the market. 

The marketing techniques for Haironex are from the same template as many others, such as HairPrin, of which I have also reviewed.  The review site Hair Pills Review, was blatantly set up to promote Haironex. This is evident by the site's ratings system, whereby Haironex received a near perfect score of 9.8/10.  Other similar supplements seemed to score much less on this site, which leads me to believe that Hair Pills Review is nothing but a feeder site used to promote Haironex. 

The problem I have is the unrealistic claims that these types of companies make. To suggest that a simple formula like Haironex can in any way reverse hair loss, is very misleading. Then they have the so-called "customer reviews". If you read the reviews on the official website https://haironex.com/ then you'll see they are clearly fabricated, and that the images of the users have just been taken from an image library (see below). 

 

 

Does Haironex Have Side Effects?

 
Since Haironex contains only natural ingredients, it's formulated to work with your body and not cause any negative reactions. While no supplement can be guaranteed to be completely without side effects for all users, but they say that customers haven't reported any side effects, yet.
 

Overall assessment

 
If you are looking to treat hair loss effectively, then Haironex will not offer you a realistic solution. There are many products of this nature, such as Folexin and HairPrin, and I don't see anything in Haironex that suggests it is any more effective than most of mid-range priced multi-vitamin hair supplements. 
 
My overall score for Haironex is 2/5. 

You may also be interested in the article Top 10 Multi-Vitamin Supplements for Hair Loss.


HairOmega DHT Pills for Hair Loss REVIEW

Hair Omega DHT
By David Griffiths

I've made quite a habit out of reviewing hair supplements over the past decade, which has got me well accustomed to some of the best (and worst) supplements that are out there.  Next up on my review list is HairOmega DHT.
 

What is HairOmega DHT?

 
Made by US company DrFormulas, HairOmega® DHT is a multi-vitamin hair supplement which is sold online only. It uses a proprietary blend of 43 ingredients that are often used in other products of this nature. It claims to be an effective formula for preventing hair loss and stimulating hair growth.

The capsules suitable for vegetarians, and this does not contain artificial colouring and flavouring, chemical preservatives, or gluten. The daily serving is three capsules.
 

How effective is HairOmega DHT for treating hair loss? 

 
From looking at the product label, my initial concern was the amount of ingredients that are packed into this supplement. The ingredients, for the most part, are actually good hair loss benefiters, but when it comes to multi-vitamin supplements, more isn't always better. 

The very best multi-vitamin hair supplements find a fine balance between the amount of ingredients used, and the way they are combined. Simply stuffing a supplement with a bunch of ingredients, no matter how good they are, will not necessarily make it more effective.
 
Many hair growth supplements of this nature are commonly packed with fillers and low-quality ingredients that can not only be ineffective, but even cause negative side effects. Having said that, the majority of ingredients in HairOmega DHT are good. 
 
Upon early inspection, I would put HairOmega DHT in the middle weight tier of multi-vitamin hair supplements, and, at around £35 per bottle, it offers relatively good value, as a multi-vitamin supplement, however, its effectiveness maybe limited.

The ingredients


HairOmega DHT contains many of the ingredients that you'd expect to find in a product of this nature, like Biotin and Saw Palmetto, for example. In fact, the base of this formula is very much from the same template as a good multi-vitamin hair supplement. 
 
The proprietary blend, however, delves into a range of random additives that don't have any sufficient evidence to suggest they can prevent hair loss and benefit the hair.  Also, the sheer amount of ingredients in this supplement means the dosages of each additive are very low, which would bring into question the product's effectiveness. 
 
There are a host of HairOmega DHT products including a shampoo, and topical foam, and a 3-in-1 Hair, Skin and Nails formula. 

How do I rate HairOmega DHT? 


Overall, I'd say HairOmega DHT is a relatively good hair supplement, for what it is. There isn't really an awful lot I can say about this product that I already haven't said about supplements of this nature. It holds its own in the sense that it contains a good range of ingredients that can help reduce shedding and promote healthy hair growth, however, my only concern is that the formula isn't specifically focused.  

Stuffing all the ingredients possible into a supplement, is a commonly used practice, but it's not the most effective one. A more focused, scientific approach that combines certain ingredients, is what separates a top multi-vitamin supplement from an average one.

Would I recommend HairOmega DHT?  Well, I wouldn't warn people away from this supplement, but I also wouldn't put it on the top of my 'recommend list'. HairOmega DHT isn't a bad supplement, but it will not treat hair loss to any major extent. 

If you are looking to enhance your hair health, and suffer from earlier stages of hair loss or excess shedding, then HairOmega DHT could be something to try, as it does contain some very good hair beneficiary ingredients. However, if you are looking for something more advanced, then I would suggest spending a little more on one of the market's top supplements, such as Viviscal or HR23+.

Is Hair Loss a Symptom of COVID-19?

cvid-19 and hair loss
 

Does Covid-19 cause hair loss?


The main symptoms of coronavirus (COVID-19) are a high temperature, a new, continuous cough and a loss or change to your sense of smell or taste. However, recent reports have suggested that there are other symptoms, including hair loss. 

Covid-19 patients have reported losing clumps of hair during and after they contracted the virus. Some cases have been so extreme that it has left damaging phycological effects on the patients. There seems to be a consistent pattern whereby the excess hair shedding occurs during the recovery stages of the virus. 

Despite these reports, scientists are unable to confirm if hair loss is an actual symptom of Covid-19, as the virus is still very new, and we know so little about it. However, there is a condition known as telogen effluvium, which is a type of baldness often caused by severe illness, stress or significant life changes/events. It is a temporary form of hair loss.

While it’s normal to shed as many as 150 hairs each day, telogen effluvium occurs when there is a big increase in that number of lost hairs a day. Normally, only around 10% of your hair is in the shedding phase, but when you are experiencing telogen effluvium, that increases to around three times that amount, and even more in some cases. 

 


What is triggering the excess shedding?


Hair loss is not listed as one of the official symptoms of Covid-19, so what exactly is triggering this shedding, and what is the connection with hair loss and Covid-19?  

Telogen effluvium occurs when there is a disruption or change to the hair. This disruption is commonly due to a number of physical stresses to the body, which include:

  • high fever (like the flu or Covid-19)
  • illness associated with weight loss
  • significant stress
  • crash dieting
  • pregnancy/childbirth
  • certain medications


It can be months after an illness or a stressful event when you actually start to notice the access hair shedding. An illness, in particular, can severely disrupt the natural hair cycle, causing more shedding. Some people therefore experience hair loss some time after falling ill, which would explain why people are suffering from extreme hair shedding during their recovery from Covid-19.

As we stated earlier, this type of hair loss is not permanent, and typically no treatment is needed. The hair normally grows back once the trigger has gone away. 

So, if you are suffering from severe hair shedding right after illness, or during a stressful time in your life, then fear hot, because the hair will likely grow back. If it doesn't grow back, then you should seek further advice and treatments for the problem.

Is Adegen a Hair Loss Cure or Just Another Scam?

 

By David Griffiths 

I often stumble across hair loss treatments on the market that make such far-fetched claims about reversing hair loss. In fact, it's rare that I don't come across at least a handful of new treatments, every single month. 

The real question is: Do any of these treatments actually work, and how effective can they be? In short, the answer is, for the most part, no. There is no known cure for hair loss on the market, and despite what companies like Adegen tell you, that's the harsh reality of the situation.

So, without even trying to get your hopes up about Adegen being a cure for baldness, I'll tell you right now that this product(s) is NOT, in any way, shape or form, a cure for hair loss. 

Having said that, there are treatments on the market that can minimise hair loss, so, if Adegen is not a cure, then how effective can it be for treating hair loss?  Let's delve deeper into this brand to find out... 

 

What is Adegen?

Founded by John Goss, Adegen is a range of hair products that claim to reverse the effects of baldness and thinning hair in men and women. The range of products include:

Shampoo 

First up, we have what Adegen claim to be "the world's best shampoo" for protecting against thinning hair. According to Adegen's founder, John Goss, he himself spent over $50,000 of his own money testing and analysing different shampoos in laboratories under mass spectrometry to determine their level of active ingredients. When asked if he could prove this claim, Goss did not respond. 

 

adegen shampoo review
 

 "...there is absolutely no evidence that this
shampoo can in any way stop hair loss"

 

Upon close inspection, the shampoo does not contain any revolutionary ingredients that would suggest it can help reverse hair loss or even minimise thinning hair. There is absolutely no evidence of this shampoo being able to do anything that John Goss claims it can do. And at $69.95 per bottle, I am amazed he's got the audacity to charge such an extortionate fee for a shampoo that is nothing more than average, at best. 


Topical Solution

Next up we have the topical solution, which again, the brand makes far-fetched claims about. This solution is basically just Minoxidil (5%), with the addition of Biotin, Niacin and Caffeine. 

Now, if you're not already aware, Minoxidil is the only medically approved topical treatment for hair loss. There are many brands of Minoxidil, and the most commonly known one is Regaine/Rogaine. The Adegen solution would not offer you better results than any other brand of Minoxidil, and so, again, I am astonished by the price tag of $69.95, for this product. You can purchase the near exact same product under a cheaper brand for a fraction of this price. Kirkland, for example, offer Minoxidil in both liquid and foam form, at less than one third of the price of Adegen.  

 

adegen topical solution review
 

 "...there is nothing to suggest that this is more
effective than cheaper Minoxidil brands"

 

If you're looking to try Minoxidil, then you would be far better off buying a cheaper brand, because any results you may have, will be exactly the same. Be warned, though, because although Minoxidil is FDA approved, it is NOT a cure for hair loss. Results tend to be very minimal with Minoxidil, and negative side effects are a common occurrence with many users.

 

The Brush

I always try to refrain from being cynical when reviewing these sorts of brands, but sometimes it's awfully difficult to keep a straight face. I nearly fell off my chair when I saw what Adegen were charging for their SM Brush. $19.95 for a small piece of plastic???    

 

adegen brush review

 "...Adegen products are simply overpriced
and not very effective"

 

John Goss claims that, by using the Adegen SM Brush, you are stimulating the scalp and increasing critical circulation while simultaneously removing dandruff, pore-clogging sebum, and increasing the absorption of Adegen Shampoo’s active ingredients to the hair follicle. Now, I'm not saying there isn't some truth in that theory, even if very little, but in reality, if you wanted to stimulate your hair while shampooing, you could quite easily do so with a plastic brush that costs a fraction this one. 

The bottom line is, there isn't a shampoo on the market that can reverse hair loss, so the claim Adegen is making is absolutely false. You would seriously be better off just buying a cheaper shampoo, because the only thing that differentiates Adegen products from others is the price. 


The Roller 

The derma roller is the final product in the Adegen range, and again, like it's counterparts, it doesn't offer anything new in the way of treating hair loss. Derma rollers have been used for treating hair loss for the most part of a decade now, and to be fair, some people have experienced relatively good improvements in their hair. However, I should state that any results from using a derma roller will be minimal, and you should not expect the sort of miracle results that this brand claims. 

 

adegen derma roller review

 "...a standard derma roller
with a hefty price tag"

 

Adegen claims that the needle depth and configuration of their derma roller is unique, and that it is more effective than any other on the market. The truth is, there is absolutely no evidence to suggest that this derma roller will offer you better results than any other derma roller on the market, and just to put things into perspective, you can purchase a good derma roller for under $10.00 on places like Amazon. Adegen are charging $69.95 for theirs. I don't know how anyone can justify spending that kind of money on a derma roller. It's just madness! 

 

So, Who is John Goss?

John Goss is the founder of Adegen. He's put his name and face to the brand, so you can read his 'story' on the Adegen website. 

Much like his eBook, which I'll get onto in a moment, John Goss gives us a very long-winded story about his personal experience with hair loss. You know how it goes - the struggle with hair loss, the depression etc. - all very generic, and something I've read a million times before. 

Then John Goss talks about his determination to come up with a cure for baldness (or how to make money, maybe?). So, we're taken through his process of developing these treatments for hair loss, after years of research and financial spend. This all seems highly exaggerated, as you'd expect from a salesman with this sort of structure to his brand. 

Anyway, you'll see the same kind of thing in John Goss's eBook, Hair Loss Secrets, which is just another very long-winded pitch, eventually leading to the promotion of the Adegen range. 

I have studied the hair loss sector for nearly ten years, and I have reviewed countless brands, treatments and products. I can tell you, there is absolutely nothing in the Adegen range that stands out, or offers anything new or revolutionary. This range contains basic hair products that will NOT treat hair loss to any significant effect.

John Goss also runs a Facebook group called Hair Loss Secrets, which has over 2000 members. Again, much like the whole Adegen brand, it all feels like a cold sales pitch, with the Adegen products at the centre of it all. Member's posts need to be approved by John Goss before they are published, and there appears to be a large number of fake accounts in the group, with fake reviews and testimonials. 

It's pretty evident that much of what Adegen does is fabricated, and manipulated, in order to sell the products. It doesn't appear to be a very honest brand, and John Goss doesn't appear to be a very genuine salesman.


Is it worth trying Adegen products? 

In short, no. Adegen products are simply overpriced, and they will not stop hair loss or reverse it. That's the simple fact of the matter. 

It seems if you dare try to talk about anything other than Adegen products, you will be removed from the Hair Loss Secrets Facebook group, and then blocked.  This has happened to many people. It seems John Goss is particularity intent on keeping the scam-busters at large. 

Aside from the fact John Goss himself has had a hair transplant (I know, you couldn't make it up), he's also claimed to have invested over one million of his own dollars into the brand, and says he "can't keep up with the demand". How much of that stat is true, we don't know, but the bragging gesture says a lot about this man as a person. The disingenuous salesmen are always the ones who like to brag... 

Anyway, that's my take on the whole John Goss/Adegen brand. If you don't want to waste your hard earned money, then stay well clear of Adegen. You would seriously be better off trying treatments that are more affordable, and that actually work!

Can Saw Palmetto Stop Hair Loss?

 

What is saw palmetto and can it really prevent hair loss in men and women? 


If you're a avid researcher of hair loss products and treatments, then you'll have no doubt come across the North American plant extract, saw palmetto. It is believed, and claimed by many experts, that saw palmetto has the ability to block the formation of DHT (the cause of hair loss), thus preventing hair fall and encouraging natural hair growth. 
 
So, how much of this is true? Here, we look a little deeper into the functions of this fascinating plant.

What is saw palmetto? 

 
Saw palmetto is a small palm with fan-shaped leaves that have sharply toothed stalks, native to the south-eastern US. Saw palmetto's ripe fruit is used to make medicine, but this plant is best known for its use in decreasing symptoms of an enlarged prostate - according to many research studies, it is effective for this use. 
 
Saw palmetto is used for treating certain types of prostate infections. It is also sometimes used, in combination with other herbs, to treat prostate cancer.

How is saw palmetto connected with hair loss? 

 
Although initial research and testing was for the purpose of prostate health, various studies showed that men and women experienced less hair fall during their trial period of using saw palmetto. So, much like the development of minoxidil as a hair growth treatment, saw palmetto was in fact discovered to help block DHT by total accident.

Does saw palmetto prevent hair loss? 

 
There have been no official studies that have factually concluded this statement, but saw palmetto is used widely in many hair growth supplements and serums for the sole purpose of preventing hair loss. Male and female hair loss sufferers have gained positive results from using saw palmetto in an attempt to battle hair loss and thinning hair.
 
Research on whether saw palmetto works to treat hair loss is limited but promising. An extract of saw palmetto berries may block 5-alpha-reductase, an enzyme that converts testosterone to DHT. DHT is the molecule responsible for hair loss and also is involved in the enlargement of the prostate.
 
 

 

Is saw palmetto as effective as Finasteride?


Various studies show that saw palmetto is as effective in treating symptoms as finasteride (also known as Proscar or Propecia) without the negative side effects, such as loss of libido. Other studies suggest that saw palmetto may actually shrink the size of the prostate gland.
 

What else does saw palmetto benefit?


Aside from blocking DHT and treating hair loss, saw palmetto can benefit the human body in a number of other ways, too. Saw palmetto is promoted as a dietary supplement for urinary symptoms associated with an enlarged prostate gland (also called benign prostatic hyperplasia or BPH), as well as for chronic pelvic pain, migraine, hair loss, and other conditions. 
 

Does saw palmetto have any side-effects? 

 
For the most part, saw palmetto is safe to take by men and women, although it should be noted that women should not take saw palmetto if they are pregnant or breastfeeding, as this plant acts as a hormone. 
 
Very mild side-effects can include stomach discomfort and slight headaches. The side-effects are not long-lasting. Many users make the common mistake of taking too much per day. A safe and effective daily dosage of saw palmetto would be around 250mg-350mg.

How best to take saw palmetto? 

 
The most popular and safest way to take saw palmetto is through supplement form, which could be either tablet or capsule. Expect to pay in the region of £15-£20 for a bottle of saw palmetto supplement, but be sure to purchase one with a daily dosage of lower than 500mg. 
 
Many users will find it even more beneficial to take saw palmetto with other vitamins such as biotin, in order to help promote hair growth. Multi-vitamin hair health supplements like HR23+ and NUTRAFOL are excellent options to consider, as they use a range of ingredients that work to prevent hair fall and promote hair growth. 
 

 

Hair Loss Cure? Scientists Develop Ways To Create New Hair

Scientists have created a piece of human skin with sprouting hair, that one day might help stop hair loss in both men and women. 

How is hair loss combated through pieces of skin? 

The experiment uses organoids - small, lab grown groupings. Organoids are small, lab-grown cell groupings that are designed to model real-world organs, and in this case, skin. Rather than transplanting hairs, or regrowing them, this develop sees the actual creation of hair, which makes it even more exciting.  

This hair creation is said to be the first of its kind that is made with pluripotent stem cells. The development of organoids was led by Karl Koehler, Ph.D., from Boston Children's Hospital. An Oregon Health & Science University graduate student, Benjamin Woodruff, contributed by helping make the organoids as a post-baccalaureate research technician in the Stanford University lab of Stefan Heller, Ph.D.

The aim of this cell development is to create the human hair, rather than transfer it. For the first time ever, scientists may have found a solution for hair loss. They could have, more or less, an unlimited source of human hair follicles for research. This would be a huge step forward in the process of finding a cure for baldness.

Having access to more hair-growing skin can help researchers better understand hair growth and development -- and maybe even provide clues needed to reverse a retreating hair line. 

Source: Oregon Health & Science University

Is hair creation better than hair transplantation?

If this experiment can come to fruition, then the creation of hair would be a much better solution for hair loss then transplantation. The main reason being, with hair transplants, good donor areas are need to transfer the hair. Without a good donor, the transplantation becomes futile. 

With hair creation, there would be no donor area, or transfer, required. The hair would simply be created, and grown into the scalp. The problem is, even though scientists continue to develop this treatment, it is extremely complex, and any successful hair creation procedure would take a lot of time and money to bring to fruition. 

How likely is it that hair creation will come to market? 

Like any treatment for hair loss, this will take time. If the procedure proves to be successful in labs, it will then need to go through numerous testing phases and stages, and then it will need to be approved by certain organisations before it can be let out onto the public. 

Even if proven as a cure for baldness, expect this procedure to be very expensive, and not something that is accessible to the average earner. In a similar way to hair transplantation, the people who benefit from hair creation will be the wealthiest among our society. 

What current hair loss treatments on the market are effective? 

While we wait for developments to occur, there are ways in which you can treat and minimise hair loss, both safely and effectively. 

There are currently two medically approved hair loss treatments on the market. The first one is Finasteride - a prescription oral pill for male pattern baldness. The other one is Minoxidil - a topical treatment for men (5%) and women (2%). 

The problem is, both drugs, particularly Finasteride, can come with negative side-effects, which puts your health at risk. Common negative side-effects for Finasteride include; Low libido, erectile dysfunction, skin rash, mental health issues, and hormonal changes. 

Common negative side-effects for Minoxidil include; Dizziness, headaches, weight gain, and skin rash. However, Minoxidil is generally regarded as a safer drug to use than Finasteride. 

If, like many hair loss sufferers, you are looking to avoid the negative side-effects of medically approved drugs, then fear not, because there are some products on the market that can help slow down, and even halt hair loss, and support and promote healthy hair growth, both safely and effectively. 

The most popular natural treatments for hair loss include: 

  • Hair laser treatment - According to a 2014 study, low-level laser therapy appeared to be safe and effective for hair growth in both men and women. A 2013 study of 41 males ages 18 to 48 found that laser hair treatment provided a 39 percent increase in hair growth over a period of 16 weeks. Common hair laser products include infrared hair combs/brushes and helmets. 
  • Natural topical hair treatment - Natural lotions, serums, and oils can help slow down hair loss and revitalise hair growth, but the effectiveness of these types of products is limited. Hair growth serums with Keratin and Saw Palmetto are particular popular for treating hair loss. 
  • Micro-needling - While used as an anti-aging skin treatment, micro-needling may also be a method of treatment for hair loss. There's even evidence that it can help a special type of hair loss known as alopecia areata. The same process of creating wounds in the skin is also thought to regenerate the health of the hair follicles. A product to use for this method is the derma roller.
  • Multi-vitamin supplements -  Vitamins A, B, C, D, E, zinc, folic acid, biotin, Nettle Leaf, Green Tea and Saw Palmetto, can all help improve hair condition, so you're likely to find a combination of some or all of them in a range of multi-vitamin hair growth supplements. Omega 3 and 6 have also been shown to protect against hair loss and improve hair diameter and density in studies.

 

Does Vegan Diet Cause Hair Loss?

does vegan diet cause hair loss?


We often get asked how veganism can affect our hair. The truth is, like with any contributing factor to hair loss, the causes of hair fall vary from person to person, but that's not to say there aren't common hair loss triggers and trends.

In this article, we'll take a look at how a vegan diet can affect our hair. To clarify, veganism is the practice of abstaining from the use of animal products, particularly in diet, and an associated philosophy that rejects the commodity status of animals. An individual who follows the diet or philosophy is known as a vegan. Distinctions may be made between several categories of veganism.

So, basically, vegans do not eat any foods that are animal based, and that includes any form of dairy product. So, along with meat and fish, vegans do not eat cheese, milk, butter, eggs etc.


Can Vegan Diet Cause Hair Loss?


To say a diet causes baldness would be slightly misleading, because in truth, most cases of hair loss is caused by genetics, or other common factors such as stress and seasonal shedding. However, a lack of certain nutrients can escalate the hair shedding, which is not ideal for people who already suffer from hair loss.

Low protein consumption and rapid weight loss associated with a vegan diet could lead to hair loss. But as long as you are combining foods to make complete proteins and including all the amino acids, then vegan hair loss should not be a problem for you.

However, suddenly removing meat, dairy and other animal products from meals could cause hair loss. There have been many reports of people who have suffered severe hair fall right after going on the vegan diet. This is a common occurrence, but the exact reasons why are inconclusive.

Unhealthy Diets Can Result in Sudden Hair Loss


When you don't get the vitamins, minerals, and other nutrients that your body needs from your diet, it can cause a loss of hair. For example, too little protein in your diet can damage healthy hair, and inhibit your body's ability to build new hair follicles. Protein is the main source that your hair needs to thrive, and unfortunately for vegans, the richest source of protein comes from meats.

Where To Get Protein in a Vegan Diet? 

When you go vegan you cut out a lot of food that are high in calories, but you are also cutting out a lot of food that contains excellent nutrients for your hair. Some high-protein foods that you can get from a vegan diet include nuts, lentils, and beans. And although these aren't as good as protein for your hair as meats are, they'll still boost your daily intake of much needed protein. 

It should be said that vegan diet will not cause your hair to fall out, but if you are already prone to shedding, a vegan diet is not ideal. 

 

How To Get The Right Nutrients for Your Hair in a Vegan Diet?

Taking a multi-vitamin and supplements can help make up for any deficiencies you may have. If you have thyroid problems, you may also consider taking iodine supplements to avoid hair loss that can be cause by your soy intake. 

If you are on a vegan diet, but suffering from sever hair shedding, then multi-vitamin hair supplements are your best solution. Some of them are vegan friendly, and they will help get all the right vitamins and minerals into your system that help benefit the hair.  They can help slow down and even stop hair loss, while promoting stronger, thicker, healthier hair growth. 

 



 
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