It usually starts with small circles on the head, where hair falls out selectively. The naked bodies are larger, and the affected people are alarmed by this strange change in their hair count. Most of it is due to this phenomenon to circular alopecia (Alopecia Aerate). Circle Round Hair loss begins suddenly; it can again heal spontaneously and return quite unpredictably.
If circular hair loss is diagnosed, it is useful to have further background information about the disease you are having. Circle Round Hair loss is considered an autoimmune disease that is unpredictable and occurs approximately 1-2% of the population. The white blood cells of the body will attack the hair follicles, leading to a stop in hair growth. From initially one or two small round bald areas on the scalp, it can develop to a complete loss of hair. Most is affected by this extreme form of scalp hair loss (alopecia totalis) and the entire body (alopecia universalis). The trigger for this dramatic development is yet unknown.
Recent research seems to show that some people have genetic characteristics, their susceptibility to the circular hair loss and increase its severity. One in five people with the disease has a relative who is also affected. This is particularly the case with those having the disease before the age of 30. Circle Round Hair loss occurs in families whose members are also experiencing diseases such as asthma, hay fever, eczema, thyroid disease and rheumatoid arthritis.
There are two main forms of this disease, characterized by the magnitude of a difference. In light of the circular form of hair loss is less than 50% of falling hair, and "only" only major points on the baldhead, with the severe form, more than 50% to 100% of hair lost. Circle Round Hair loss occurs in people of any age and breed. Above all, it can cause huge psychological problems, which worsened by the fact, that the people around this strange disease do not know and understand.
There is no known cure for true circular alopecia. The hair loss is only incidental to the underlying disease.