Hair thickener FAQ
What is Mane ?
Mane is a micro fine cosmetic powder for making fine or thinning hair look thicker. It instantly increases the apparent thickness and density of the hair, so creating a natural finish, dramatically adding texture and volume to any kind of hair. Mane is the original and most effective product of its kind.
How do I use it?
How often should I wash my hair?
Can Mane harm my scalp?
How long should a can last?
Can I use other products with Mane ?
I have very fine hair – can Mane help me?
Yes, although you may not have any noticeable hair loss, very fine hair can be substantially thickened with Mane Hair Thickening Spray.
How can I obtain your product?
You can order the Mane Hair Thickening Range of products on line from our web site or from Amazon.com. All orders are shipped via the postal system so please allow plenty of time for delivery. All orders received will be dispatched within 24 hours on a week day. Orders placed at a weekend will be dispatched the next working day.
We accept payments via Paypal and Stripe.
Tel: +42 0777 136 499 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
What if I have an issue with your product?
What does Mane Seal and Control Do?
What is Mane Seal and Shine?
Can Mane be used to cover my white growing hair?
Will Mane run in the wet?
How do I wash Mane out?
Why do we lose our hair?
Apart from the natural programmed shedding of hair there is also other reasons why hair loss can occur prematurely. One common reason is illness or disease or the treatment to cure these conditions. Then there is also accidental hair loss, which can result from physical damage to scalp through cuts, abrasions and burns. There are also scalp conditions such as infections and fungal or parasite invasion. On top of all this, of course, there is Male Pattern Baldness. There is no cure and it can strike men at almost any age without much warning.
Cancer treatments can result in hair loss or baldness through the mechanism of the body’s defence system attacking indiscriminately to destroy cancer cells. Radiation therapy in some cases can also result in hair loss.
Receding hairlines and hair loss at the crown of men’s hair are caused by the hair follicles at the hairline or on the top of the head being programmed to cease growing. Male-pattern baldness is permanent. Women experience hair loss as they age but less than men and the loss is usually spread diffusely over the scalp. Oestrogen hormones are known to help hair loss and because women have more oestrogen in their bodies than men they seem to be somewhat protected from genetic programming of hair loss. As oestrogen levels start decreasing after menopause hair loss can become a problem in women and is permanent.
How many hairs does an average scalp have and how fast do they grow?
Why do some never lose their hair?
Does washing hair too often harm it?
Does drying hair with a hair dryer do any harm?
Does wearing a wig harm the scalp or hair?
What about masking lotions?
How safe are hair transplants?
Hair transplants are usually a safe surgical procedure – however a lot of hair transplant patients have to use hair thickening products after surgery. Hair transplants will provide some coverage across the previously bald scalp area but it is impossible to produce a full head of hair. The transplanted hairs can be used as a base upon which to build the hair style required with the aid of hair thickening products such as those that we at Mane supply.
Hair transplants can be expensive.
Is there anything one can do to promote hair growth?
In general a healthy, balanced diet with moderate exercise and avoidance of excessive sweat, dirt, chemicals and dandruff should help.
What about perms, curls, straightening, etc?
Is it normal to shed hair every time one brushes?
Is massaging the scalp good for it?
What is Alopecia?
The Types of Alopecia
There are several types of Hair Loss or Baldness (alopecia) in men and women which are listed below:
Pattern baldness (Androgenetic Alopecia): Accounts for over 90% of all pattern hair loss in both men and women. It is the progressive and gradual loss of hair in certain areas of the scalp. Affects men from their early twenties and in some cases earlier, but generally the 40′s are the worst period. After menopause women can also be affected. The hair follicles in certain areas are thought to be affected by the hormone Dihydrotestosterone (DHT). These areas are commonly in the front and the top of the scalp. The rest of the hair follicles on the sides do not seem to be affected at all. Pattern baldness is hereditary, it can be inherited from either parent and is due to atrophy (a decrease in the size of an organ caused by disease or disuse) of hair follicles.
Patchy baldness (alopecia areata): This condition presents itself as patchy areas of the scalp clearly defined. It can happen to both sexes. Large chunks can come off while brushing. The cause is believed to be nervous stress and mostly following infectious diseases such as pneumonia, influenza, typhoid. It can also follow operations and childbirth. Hair will, in most cases grow back, usually white at first, regaining its natural colour gradually. Cortisone injections or pills can help to treat the condition, although new patches continue to occur. Minoxidil (5% Solution) is also used for treatment with some degree of success. Many creams or ointments are available, but these should be looked at with a lot of scepticism.