Unwanted hair in femalesAs per advise of following forum member Doctors Dr Mohsin Rizvi & Dr. Anwer.
Regarding to the following post.
I, used the Oleum Jecoris 3x as per your instruction 3 time daily 4 tablets per day.
But what happen the unwanted hair are still their and the hairs from head, eye brow and from Eye lashes are falling very fast.
Please advice me now what I, can do to save the wanted hair. and loose unwanted hairs.
mark000 on 2003-10-30
Hair (wether wanted or otherwise) protects the skin, insulates, spreads scent, etc, etc. It serves a purpose.
If the hair is there because of, say, a hormone imbalance, then that can be treated, but it will need to be treated holisticly (all symptoms) rather than just going after the hair.
maria last decade
Although the terms hirsutism and hypertrichosis often are used interchangeably, hypertrichosis actually refers to excess hair (terminal or vellus) in areas that are not predominantly androgen dependent. Whether a patient is hirsute often is difficult to judge because hair growth varies among individual women and across ethnic groups. What is considered hirsutism in one culture may be considered typical in another. For example, women from the Mediterranean and the Indian subcontinent have more facial and body hair than do women from East Asia, sub-Saharan Africa, and northern Europe. Dark-haired darkly pigmented whites of either sex tend to be more hirsute than blond or fair-skinned people.
Hirsutism is a benign condition and primarily is of cosmetic concern. However, when hirsutism in women is accompanied by masculinizing signs or symptoms, particularly when these arise well after puberty, hirsutism may be a manifestation of a more serious underlying disorder such as an ovarian or adrenal neoplasm. Fortunately, these disorders are rare.
Pathophysiology: Hirsutism can be caused by abnormally high androgen levels or by hair follicles that are more sensitive than usual to normal androgen levels. Therefore, increased hair growth often is observed in patients with endocrine disorders characterized by hyperandrogenism. The disorders may be caused by abnormalities of the ovaries or adrenal glands. Serum levels of free testosterone, the biologically active androgen that causes hair growth, are regulated by sex hormonebinding globulin (SHBG). Lower levels of SHBG increase the availability of free testosterone. SHBG levels decrease in response to the following:
Certain disorders that affect androgen levels, such as polycystic ovarian syndrome (PCOS; see Picture 1)
Congenital or delayed-onset adrenal hyperplasia
Excess growth hormone
Conversely, SHBG levels increase with higher estrogen levels, such as the levels that occur during oral contraceptive therapy. The resultant increased SHBG levels lower the activity of circulating testosterone.
Testosterone stimulates hair growth, increasing size and intensifying the pigmentation of hair. Estrogens act in opposition, slowing growth and producing finer lighter hairs. Progesterone has minimal effect on hair growth.
The physiologic mechanism proposed for androgenic activity consists of 3 stages including (1) production of androgens by the adrenals and ovaries, (2) androgen transport in the blood on carrier proteins (principally SHBG), and (3) intracellular modification and binding to the androgen receptor.
In short, central overproduction of androgen, increased peripheral conversion of androgen, decreased metabolism, and enhanced receptor binding each are potential causes of hirsutism. For circulating testosterone to exert its stimulatory effects on the hair follicle, it first must be converted into its more potent follicle-active metabolite, dihydrotestosterone. The enzyme 5 alpha-reductase, which is found in the hair follicle, performs this conversion.
History: In women, hirsutism exceeding culturally normal levels can be as distressing an emotional problem as the loss of scalp hair. The onset of hirsutism can take 1 of several forms, eg, in women with familial hirsutism, it often appears during puberty. Hirsutism usually develops gradually in patients with PCOS and CAH. Hirsutism appears abruptly when an androgen-secreting tumor arises.
Physical: A woman with hirsutism has excess terminal hair in a masculine pattern.Causes:
Ovarian causes of hirsutism
PCOS is the most common cause of androgen excess and hirsutism. Virilization is minimal, and hirsutism often is prominent in patients with PCOS.
PCOS is characterized by menstrual irregularity, dysmenorrhea, occasional glucose intolerance, hyperinsulinemia and, often, obesity.
Hyperinsulinemia is believed to hyperstimulate the ovaries into producing excess androgens.
Women with PCOS may demonstrate other cutaneous manifestations of androgen excess in addition to hirsutism, such as recalcitrant acne, acanthosis nigricans, and alopecia on the crown area of the scalp (a pattern that contrasts with the bitemporal and vertex androgenetic alopecia observed in men).Ovarian neoplasms that may be associated with hirsutism and virilization include the following:
Luteoma of pregnancy
Leydig cell tumors
Hilar cell tumors
Thecal cell tumors
Familial hirsutism is not associated with androgen excess.
Familial hirsutism is both typical and natural in certain populations, such as some women of Mediterranean or Middle Eastern ancestry.
Drugs that can induce hirsutism by their inherent androgenic effects include dehydroepiandrosterone sulfate (DHEA-S), testosterone, danazol, and anabolic steroids.
Currently used low-dose oral contraceptives are less likely to cause hirsutism than were previous formulations.
Drugs such as phenytoin, minoxidil, diazoxide, cyclosporine, streptomycin, psoralen, penicillamine, high-dose corticosteroids, metyrapone, phenothiazines, acetazolamide, and hexachlorobenzene presumably exert their effects independently of androgens. The exact mode of action of these drugs on hair follicles is not known, but the same mechanisms do not appear to be involved in all patients.
Drug-induced hirsutism can be distinguished from drug-induced hypertrichosis, in which a uniform growth of fine hair appears over extensive areas of the trunk, hands, and face and is unrelated to androgen-dependent hair growth.
Adrenal causes of hirsutism
Congenital adrenal hyperplasia: Children with CAH, the classic form of adrenal hyperplasia, may exhibit hirsutism. These children may be born with ambiguous genitalia, symptoms of salt wasting, and failure to thrive, and they may develop masculine features.
Late-onset CAH: This condition usually occurs as an incomplete version of CAH and affects approximately 1-5% of women who are hyperandrogenic. In patients with late-onset CAH, hirsutism (without salt wasting symptoms) may not develop until adulthood.
Signs of virilization and menstrual irregularities may not be observed until puberty or adulthood.
Patients have clinical features that resemble PCOS.
Hirsutism and oligomenorrhea suggest 21-hydroxylase deficiency (elevated 17 alpha-hydroxyprogesterone). Another uncommon disorder is 3 beta-, 11-hydroxysteroid dehydrogenase deficiency (elevated 3 beta-, 11-hydroxysteroid levels), which may result in early-onset or late-onset CAH.
Cushing syndrome is a noncongenital form of adrenal hyperplasia characterized by an excess of adrenal cortisol production. The excessive growth is predominantly vellus (nonandrogen dependent) hair.
Other causes: Other less common but potentially serious disorders that may be associated with hirsutism include anorexia nervosa, acromegaly, hypothyroidism, and porphyria.
Idiopathic hirsutism: The small proportion of women with hirsutism who have neither a familial form nor any detectable hormonal abnormality usually is diagnosed with idiopathic or end-organ hirsutism. These patients have normal menses, normal-sized ovaries, no evidence of adrenal or ovarian tumors or dysfunction, and no significant elevations of plasma testosterone or androstenedione. Antiandrogen therapy may improve hirsutism in some patients with idiopathic hirsutism, which suggests that this form may be androgen induced. Many of these women may have mild or early PCOS and androgen levels in the upper normal ranges. The subgroup of women with idiopathic hirsutism gradually is shrinking as diagnostic techniques become more refined. Eventually, idiopathic hirsutism probably will be recognized as a more subtle form of hypersecretion of hormones from the ovary or, possibly, the adrenal gland.
some thing about homoeopathy.
Homoeopathy is a system of medicine which has a different approach to disease and remedy from that of conventional or Allopathic medicine. In the Allopathic approach, medicines are used that work against diseases and their symptoms. In Homoeopathy, the symptoms of an illness are viewed as a direct manifestation of the body's attempt to heal itself and a Homoeopathic substance is given that is capable of producing similar symptoms if given to a well person. In so doing, Homoeopathic attempts to stimulate the body's own natural healing capacity with Homoeopathic remedies acting as a trigger for the body's own healing forces.
The disease is intimately associated with the life of the individual and is a result of internally concealed causes and also external causes (environment, viral and bacteriological diseases, traumatisms ).
NO TWO PERSONS ARE EXACTLY ALIKE. EACH INDIVIDUAL BEING MADE UP OF PARTICULAR CHARACTERISTICS:
Specific signs, and symptoms, the form of the body, the attitude: Sthenic or Asthenic or Normal and other phenomena will be the objectives of the physicians researches.
Homoeopathy is based on the law of similar, the word itself is from Greek HOMOION ( Homeo ) meaning Similar and Pathos meaning disease or suffering. Homoeopathy is a system of medicine based on the principle that Like Cures Like. The theory states that any substance which causes an illness or a symptom can, in very small doses, cure the same problem by stimulating the body defense system.
treatment and homoeopathic medicine:
Oleum jec. 30 once daily 2 to 4 drops or 4 pills
Sepia 30 once daily 2 to 4 drops or 4 pills
Homoeopathic medicines are very sensitive, keep the medicines away from light, and all homoeopathic medicines must be kept away from aromatic substances and perfumes., avoid eating mint-flavored sweets, gums and avoid touching the medicines, avoid smoking or drinking coffee when you are taking homoeopathic remedy.
If you have any question please donot hesitate to contact me.
with best wishes,
Hom. Dr. Saleem Hamid
shamid last decade
Dr. Neelam Avtar Singh
15, Power Colony No 2,
PSEB, Patiala (Punjab)
neelamavtar last decade
just4help last decade
oleum jackoris is not the only remedy for unwanted hairs
there are lot other remedies like sepia, pulsatilla, calc carb, graphites, nat mure etc and lot many
but it all depends on symptoms and vary from case to case
so i advise all of u to explain full physical and mental symptoms, i will try to guide u
Dr neelam, i have sent u an email, pls reply me
and others can also email me in detail
Hasnaat last decade
having problems with periods
started off normal then the pain in right ovary then would go away when period finished and each month and little by little it would get worse untill it wouldnt go away, its like cold sores
i took 1 m thuja once a week and and one of the iodides on alternate days for three months did nothing .i tried herbs that kept under controll for awhile but now its worse i think its a virus
i used to get herpes on my face after arguements and stress and then it moved
please help if you can
alangail1 last decade
shalini123 9 years ago
should work for me?
you mean to take 4 tablets every day for a week?please clarrify
and what is the further course reply soon or contact me I send you a mail please check
shalini123 9 years ago
[message edited by imama on Mon, 23 Jan 2017 16:09:36 UTC]
imama 2 years ago
Ounio last year
Mishtha last year
To post a reply, you must first LOG ON or Register
Information given in this forum is given by way of exchange of views only, and those views are not necessarily those of ABC Homeopathy. It is not to be treated as a medical diagnosis or prescription, and should not be used as a substitute for a consultation with a qualified homeopath or physician. It is possible that advice given here may be dangerous, and you should make your own checks that it is safe. If symptoms persist, seek professional medical attention. Bear in mind that even minor symptoms can be a sign of a more serious underlying condition, and a timely diagnosis by your doctor could save your life.