The best thing to do after losing your hair is to go back to basics and keep it the same as new, according to a new study.
A new study published in the Journal of Dermatology found that by the time hair loss is finished, people often need to go a step further by shaving their entire head.
It suggests that people who lose their hair early on may have a hard time adjusting to their new appearance and that this may be why they’re so reluctant to change their appearance.
“This is a major issue that is out there and it’s important that we get our hair cut early,” said study co-author and dermatologist Dr. John Schmitt, a professor of dermatology at Northwestern University.
The researchers, who examined data from more than 10,000 people, found that people with darker hair tended to have more symptoms of skin cancer and a higher incidence of skin cancers of the scalp, neck, back and jaw.
People with darker-colored hair also had a higher prevalence of acne, a skin condition caused by the presence of white pigments.
While most people with dark hair would want to keep their hair the same, they are less likely to do so because they are more likely to feel the effects of the disease, the study found.
Those with lighter hair had a better chance of staying healthy by shaving it off and doing the necessary hair regrowth.
According to Schmitt and his colleagues, this may explain why some people choose to go through the hair loss process early and keep their facial features the same.
However, the researchers say that there are some people who need to shave their entire body.
That person may need to do more than shave off their head to be successful.
“There’s a lot of variability among people, and people are very responsive to treatment,” Schmitt said.
“It may be that we’re not seeing people that are going through hair loss, or people who are not going through it, who need more intensive treatment than they’re going through.”
The study is the first to examine the effect of the length of hair loss on the development of cancer.
It’s the first of its kind to look at how the length and thickness of hair affects the development and progression of cancer, Schmitt told ABC News.
Researchers also looked at whether people who lost their hair before the age of 25 had a significantly higher risk of developing a melanoma, a type of skin tumor.
“Our results suggest that people should get their hair cut when they’re older, but it’s very important to make sure that it’s the same hair that you’re losing,” Schitt said.
Schmitt said the study also suggests that cutting your hair early might help people with more severe hair loss.
“It’s not a bad idea to have a little bit more hair removed,” he said.
The study’s findings were supported by the National Institutes of Health.