Are Black People Genetically Predisposed to Suffering From Hair Loss?

Are Black People Genetically Predisposed to Suffering From Hair Loss?

Are We Genetically Predisposed To Hair Loss? ūüßź
Alopecia
A common misconception has lingered for far too long - the notion that those with Afro hair are genetically predisposed to suffer from hair loss. We're here to challenge this myth and unveil the real culprit behind hair loss, while also connecting it to a time-honored tradition that can revitalise your hair and scalp.
 
ūüöę It's Not in Your Genes: ¬†The truth is, Afro hair types aren't genetically bound to hair loss, however, we do have the most fragile hair of all hair types. Instead, the real culprits are harsh styling and poor-quality hair products that contribute to hair loss, thinning, and breakage. Genetics plays a role in determining your hair type, but it doesn't condemn you to hair loss.
However the link to genetic is assumed as we see hair loss from generation to generation. This is attributed to generational harsh styling and use of bad products that lead to the same results, hair loss.
Stripping Chemical Agents
Cowash
ūüöŅ ¬†In the modern world, we've increasingly turned to shampoo for our hair and scalp needs. However, most commercial shampoos contain aggressive detergents that strip away the natural oils, known as sebum, from your hair and scalp.
ūüöę Beyond just shampoo, unfortunately, many Afro hair products on the market contain harmful alcohols, preservatives, perfumes, silicones, and soapy agents. These culprits damage your sebaceous glands, blocking their production of sebum. The outcome? Dry, brittle hair, a scalp prone to irritations and flakes, eventually, hair loss.
Sebum, Your Natural Oils
ūüĆľ Sebum is your body's natural elixir, produced by the sebaceous glands. This intricate oil contains triglycerides and fatty acids that not only break down waxy build-up but also lubricate your skin, protect against friction, aid collagen production, and provide nourishment to your hair from its very roots. As your hair grows, sebum continues to deliver vital nutrients, fostering strength, elasticity, and moisture. a consistent production of sebum will protect you from hair loss.
ūüí° ¬†Protecting your natural oils isn't just about ditching conventional shampoos; it's also about selecting products free from preservatives and alcohols.
ūüĆĪ ¬†The harsh environment we live in demands extra care so let's transport ourselves back to the ancient African tradition of using only Plants, Seeds and Oils for our hair care.
Natural Solution
ūüĆŅ Discover AfroHairCandyūüćÉ Natural Solution: We're here to provide a solution that aligns with the natural rhythms of your body. AfroHairCandyūüćÉ products are 100% Chemical Free, Organic, and Natural. Our holistic formulations are crafted to prevent damage, foster healing, and restore your body's natural functions.
ūüĆĪ That's where we step up to the plate. Our range of products are a commitment to embracing nature's gifts while steering clear of ingredients that undermine your sebaceous glands. The result? Your hair and scalp receive the love they deserve.
ūüĆĪ Gentle Cleansing with Our Cowash: No more ¬†harsh detergents. Our Cowash ensures a tender cleanse, carefully conditioning your hair without harming your scalp's natural oils.
ūüĆĪ The Magic of Our Moisture Spray: Our AfroHairCandyūüćÉ Moisture Spray is your key to fast, healthy growth. It's a journey to reclaim your scalp's well-being.
ūüĆĪ Revolutionary Chebe Hair and Scalp Serum: This transformational product penetrates deep within your follicles, unblocking ducts to your sebaceous glands, and restoring the lifeblood of oxygen to your hair's roots. It's been a game-changer in the fight against hair loss.
 

 Our mission is to empower you to care for your hair and scalp the natural way. It's an opportunity to journey back to your roots, where your hair's natural glory awaits.

AfroHairCandyūüćÉ natural, holistic approach to hair care is more than a ritual; it's a resurgence of self-love.

 
With love,
 
AfroHairCandyūüćÉ
Written by Carine Whyte