A lot of hair gets tangled up in your hands and brush while you’re using the hair dryer… you think you’re losing too much! It’s a moment when you start to worry. But quitting the hair dryer and switching to natural drying is even worse! Let’s learn the technique before using a hair dryer so we don’t get nervous anymore.
Why does a lot of hair fall out during the dryer?
It’s just that I “feel” like I’m missing a lot. Please don’t think this is absurd. There is a good reason.
1: Everyone loses about 100 strands of hair a day. This is just a part of it.
2: The hair that fell out during shampooing could not be washed out and fell out when drying.
3: Women have long hair, so even a small number of hairs may appear to have fallen out in large quantities.
First of all, it is important to remember that everyone loses about 100 strands of hair per day.
The approximately 100,000 hairs growing on the head always grow back from the same pore in a cycle of several years. If 100 hairs fall out from some area at the same time, it would be a great amount, but if only 100 hairs fall out from the entire head, it is not a significant amount.
Rest assured that when they fall out, new hair is ready to grow deep within the pores. Also, wet hair has open cuticles, so it is easier for hair to get caught on each other than on dry hair. So when you dry your hair and the cuticle closes, the hair falls out more easily and gets to your hands and brush.
It’s falling out in clumps! Even if you feel that your hair is falling out in bunches, don’t worry, unless your scalp has thinned to the point of looking different after the hair falls out in bunches, because long hair can be double or triple layered.
Is it wrong to quit using a hair dryer and switch to natural drying?
But I don’t want to get nervous every time I dry my hair, so I’m switching to natural drying! If you are saying that, please quit it! Having your hair wet for long periods of time leads to scalp odor and hair damage. Even if you feel that your hair loss has decreased, it is meaningless if it looks like a mess.
To reduce hair loss and hair damage during hair drying
Get into the habit of brushing your hair before shampooing so that you do not lose even extra hair during the dryer. Brush dry hair before shampooing with a cushioned, fine-tooth brush. By removing excess tangles beforehand, hair that is about to fall out will naturally fall out, shampoo will lather more easily, and you won’t feel as if your hair has been loosely pulled out when you dry your hair.
Even better, the cuticles will not be needlessly damaged, so the more damage is reduced and the shinier the hair will continue to be. Furthermore, the stimulation of brushing also increases blood flow to the scalp, which helps prevent thinning hair from the very beginning. There is no other choice but to start today!