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The Hamilton Norwood Scale is a common system that divides male pattern hair loss into several groups. This classification system was James Hamilton’s original criterion in the 1950s. The scale, which was later modified by O’Tar Norwood in the 1970s, was named after the latter. However, it is often referred to as the Hamilton-Norwood scale. Although not a reliable measure, the Norwood scale has been approved as the standard hair loss classification system. This system divides male pattern baldness into 7 different categories. In this article, we will look at the first category.

It can be considered as the start of hair loss. Since there is little loss in the hairline, there is not much change in the appearance of the hair. If there is no baldness in your family, no treatment is required at this stage. If you have a family history of baldness, you may need to follow the process closely and consider treatment because early intervention will strengthen your hair and prevent it from falling out.

Hair Loss Treatment

Loss of 50 to 100 hair strands per day is considered normal by healthy people. Hair loss above this number is called a problem. Hair loss problem is determined by the amount of hair remaining on the pillow during the bath or after waking up, while the hair is combed at the beginning. In the future, thinning in the hair strands shows itself as regional openness.

Hair loss can be seen in men and women. Hair loss bothers people of both sexes. People who are exposed to hair loss lose their self-confidence and become withdrawn. Improving the aesthetic appearance, that is, when hair loss treatment is performed, will eliminate the psychological effects experienced by people. Therefore, treatment is of importance both aesthetically and psychologically for people.

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Norwood Scale Hair Loss Stage
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