From Brazilian Blowouts to hair growth products, we pay a lot of money to make our hair look good. Why? Because we know that hair is an important factor to our appearance. It reveals our age, helps us to look our best and even affects our identity. Let’s take a closer look at exactly how our hair drastically affects our appearance.
- Hair Reveals Your Age
As we age, our hair turns grey, thins out and begins to fall out. That’s why a full head of thick and colorful hair is so sought after–because it’s a youthful trait. 63 percent of people have some grey hair when they are between the ages of 45 and 50 years old, according to a survey published in the British Journal of Dermatology. And, by the age of 50, 50 percent of men go bald, according to researchers at Palacky University in the Czech Republic. That’s a lot of balding and grey hair.
Unfortunately, these developments can add years to your appearance. But thankfully, there are ways you can cover them up and look young again. For graying hair, you can use hair dye to get your hair back to its original color or try a new look. If you have thinning or balding hair, try using Viviscal. Viviscal is a vitamin supplement that nourishes thinning hair and promotes hair growth. Unlike other hair growth treatments, it’s drug-free, easy-to-use and surgery free, meaning that you get your hair back in a natural, safe and cost-effective way. Viviscal is also available for both men and women.
- Hair Can Tell People if You Have Good Hygiene
Haircuts, styling and hair washing should be a part of everybody’s grooming routine. If your hair is messy, oily or extremely overgrown, it’s likely people will notice. They may assume that you are untidy, careless, unprofessional or even untrustworthy–purely because of the appearance of your hair. It’s best to wash your hair and get haircuts regularly to look your best.
- Haircuts Can Help Your Face Look Its Best
Different haircuts suite different types of faces. The hard part is finding the type of cut that flatters your face. You’ll want to look at your facial shape, bone structure and jaw line to find the best hairstyle for you.
- If you have a round face, you’ll want to avoid short curly hair because it makes your face look even rounder.
- For people with square faces, long curly hair is great because it takes attention away from your strong jaw line.
- If you have a long face, you should try a short cut to make your face appear shorter than it really is.
- Heart-shaped faces look best with long bobs or short pixie cuts.
- Hair Affects Your Identity
Hair is one of the only parts of your body that you can drastically change. Because of this, the appearance of your hair tells people a little bit about yourself.
Let’s look at an example. If you see a person sporting a bob, you may assume that they are a trendy, working professional. If you see a person rocking a blue mohawk, on the other hand, you may come to the quick conclusion that they play in a rock band. Whether these assumptions are true or not, we all make them, and they can significantly impact the way other people see us.
Hair doesn’t only reflect a public identity. It can also affect how you think about yourself. In an article published in the Canadian Review of Sociology, researchers found that men believed the look and cut of their hair was a reflection of their sense of self. The men in this study told the researchers that they believed that the ideal masculine man has a full head of well-managed hair, and that bad hair can lead them to having low self-esteem and confidence. Scholars have found that women feel the same way.
As you can see, your hair drastically affects the way you appear, not only to others, but to yourself too. To keep yourself looking your best, we here at Dr. Dayan’s office recommend that you take Viviscal. Viviscal is a vitamin that nourishes thinning hair and promotes existing healthy hair growth, so that you don’t have to worry about extensive hair loss. To learn more, visit Viviscal’s website. If you have a question for Gigi Greene, please email firstname.lastname@example.org with the subject “Question for Gigi”