Hair is often considered the ultimate sign of beauty and sophistication, but a new study from the University of Wisconsin-Madison suggests it could be causing some women serious health problems.
Researchers found that more than one in five women have been found to have a hair loss disorder and that more women than men are affected.
According to the study, hair loss can cause a range of symptoms, including headaches, mood swings, dryness, dry skin and achy joints.
Hair loss can also cause anxiety, depression, sleep disorders and even memory loss.
The study authors say that some women may experience hair loss in response to stress or a relationship breakup.
According to the researchers, some women also have a “baldness-like” disorder, which causes their hair to look a bit different, but also leads to problems with coordination and other body functions.
A hair loss condition is defined as hair loss occurring during a specific period of time, such as a few months, a few years, or longer, the authors write.
“Women who experience hair losses during the course of a relationship, or who are affected by a hair-loss disorder may not fully realize that they have these problems,” said the study’s lead author, Dr. Sara R. Shulman, a dermatologist and assistant professor of medicine.
“It is often a difficult and confusing time for women with hair loss.
This study is intended to help those who are concerned about their health and how to manage it better.”
The authors said that their study does not prove that hair loss is linked to mental health problems, but rather that it is a marker of a disorder, not necessarily a sign of anything more serious.
“The key is that women who have these disorders should seek professional help to address these concerns,” the study authors write in the study.
Dr. Shulsman also said that hair is a natural and healthy part of women’s bodies, and it can be easily repaired with simple daily brushing and waxing.
The researchers are currently conducting a larger study that will determine whether the same results hold true for men, as well.