arrow-left icon arrow-right icon behance icon cart icon chevron-left icon chevron-right icon comment icon cross-circle icon cross icon expand-less-solid icon expand-less icon expand-more-solid icon expand-more icon facebook icon flickr icon google-plus icon googleplus icon instagram icon kickstarter icon link icon mail icon menu icon minus icon myspace icon payment-amazon_payments icon payment-american_express icon ApplePay payment-cirrus icon payment-diners_club icon payment-discover icon payment-google icon payment-interac icon payment-jcb icon payment-maestro icon payment-master icon payment-paypal icon payment-shopifypay payment-stripe icon payment-visa icon pinterest-circle icon pinterest icon play-circle-fill icon play-circle-outline icon plus-circle icon plus icon rss icon search icon tumblr icon twitter icon vimeo icon vine icon youtube icon

Bond Hair Bar Provides the Best Treatment for Trichotillomania! See How

Written By Emily Wyant 15 Sep 2021
Bond Hair Bar Provides the Best Treatment for Trichotillomania! See How

Trichotillomania is an impulse control disorder that involves a body-focused repetitive behavior classified as pulling out one’s hair. Although the most common site of hair pulling is the scalp, it may occur in any hair-growing body region.

Experts estimate that 1%-2% of adolescents and adults suffer from Trichotillomania. It occurs more frequently in females. So, it’s not wrong to say that Trichotillomania is a chronic condition that comes and goes throughout an individual’s life if you don’t treat the disorder on time. 

What Causes Trichotillomania?

The exact cause of Trichotillomania is still unknown, but there are several theories for what triggers it, which include:

  • How an individual deals with stress
  • Genetic predisposition
  • Chemical imbalance in the brain is associated with other mental conditions, such as obsessive-compulsive disorder (OCD)
  • Changes in hormone levels during puberty

Best Treatments for Trichotillomania at Bond Hair Bar

Trichotillomania is a multifaceted disorder involving various specialties, cross-specialties, and multiple treatment modalities. Its treatment includes the use of medications and therapy techniques. The current study therapy techniques for treating Trichotillomania include habit reversal training and cognitive-behavioral therapy (CBT).

However, sometimes these therapies and medications don’t work. But you still don’t have to panic as there are other ways to deal with this disorder. Emily Wyant, a world-renowned hair expert and owner at Bond Hair Bar, can help you sort your hair loss problems. She can increase the beauty of hair and will make your hair loss from Trichotillomania better in the following ways:

  • Hair extensions- People living with this disorder experience their hair becoming very thin, which is why it is hard for them to deal with this disorder. People suffering from Trichotillomania and other hair loss problems should try Hair extensions at Bond Hair Bar. And get ready, as its result will happily shock you.

  • Non-surgical hair replacements- People with little to no hair due to Trichotillomania or some other reason should try Non-surgical hair replacements for fantastic results. Hair replacement is a System that creates a barrier between your hands and your common pulling areas, interrupting the pattern of hair-pulling. To avail of the best hair replacement facility in the San Francisco Bay Area, contact Bond Hair Bar now.

At Bond Hair Bar, we will help you regain your confidence in a way that will improve your hair density without surgeries. With hair extensions and non-surgical hair replacements, Emily Wyant will help to survive Trichotillomania. 

Don’t believe us? Read what one of our clients living with Trichotillomania thinks of Emily Wyant and Bond Hair Bar.

“I’ve been struggling with Trichotillomania since I was a teenager. I started pulling my hair around the age of 13. Before that, I would play with my thick curly hair constantly, twirling and twisting it around my fingers. Then it gradually progressed to running my hands through my hair like a comb and gently pulling the hairs out—first, the hairs on my head, then my eyebrows and eyelashes. I had sparse, patchy eyebrows that I had to fill in with a makeup pencil.

Now, whenever I feel stressed, anxious, or bored, I pull. It happens when I’m reading, writing, watching tv, or just scrolling through my phone. Sometimes I don’t even notice that I’m doing it; that’s how much of a compulsive habit it’s become. When I do finally notice, it’s tough to make myself stop. Just a few more hairs, I tell myself, which inevitably turns into a handful. Then I look down at how much I’ve pulled and felt awful about myself. It was a vicious cycle. The more I pulled, the worse I felt, and the worse I felt, the more I’d pull.

I went through periods of low-grade depression. The thick curly hair I’d had as a child was slowly getting thinner and thinner. You could see the white of my scalp, especially along the front and sides. The thinness was diffuse all over my head, not just in one spot. And so, I had to develop creative ways to style my hair to hide how thin it had become. Tinted dry shampoo and root concealer became part of my daily routine. I added vitamins and supplements like biotin to my diet, but they did little to help the hair grow back when I just kept pulling and pulling.

I couldn’t make myself stop. I resorted to all sorts of tricks to prevent myself from pulling. I would wear tight beanies and hats in the house or wrap a towel around my head. I would sit on my hands, play with putty to keep them occupied, wear thick mittens, or take a hot shower when the urge to pull struck. Finally, I just cut off all my hair. I would get super short pixie cuts where the hair would be too short of pulling. But it would eventually grow back, so I’d need to get it trimmed often. I dreamed of what it would be like to have long hair again.

One day I came across the term trichotillomania, and I finally understood this was a compulsive condition that even others are struggling with. The only person who knew about my pulling was my mother. Everyone else in my life was in the dark. I was too embarrassed to tell them or talk about it. 

So, when I discovered a name for what I had, a little of the shame I felt was lifted. Now I could see that I was not alone and that others experienced my frustrations and insecurities. Best of all, they shared what they’d done to treat their compulsion.

While researching Trichotillomania, I came across a website for a salon called Bond Hair Bar. They specialize in hair options for those struggling with this disorder. There were stories of women who had struggled for years until they discovered extensions that could give the appearance of fuller hair while giving their natural hair time to regrow and heal. Most importantly, it gave them the confidence to re-engage with life again.

The website was super easy to navigate and had lots of information about the different options. When I called, I was immediately connected with the owner, Emily. She was incredibly knowledgeable about Trichotillomania, which made me feel better about going in for a consultation. The salon was located an hour and a half drive from my home, but there were no other salons in the area that specialized in helping people with my condition.

My consultation with Emily was very informative. She carefully examined my hair and asked thoughtful questions to better understand my experience with trich and the qualities I was looking for in my dream hair. She showed me a video series she was creating to tell the stories of young women who had struggled with trich and found hope with hair extensions on her YouTube channel, @bondhairbar. We planned for my hair extension journey, and I left the consultation more hopeful than I had felt in a long time.

After talking it over with my mother, I decided to give hair extensions a try. It was a big step for me, but I knew I was in good hands with Emily. With my thin texture, I worried that the extensions would damage my hair. But the braiding provided protection, and there was no glue or adhesives of any kind involved, just thread weaved through the braids. And the hair I chose was thick and natural-looking, perfectly matching my hair color and texture. 

They blended seamlessly. And I could wear the hair up in a ponytail or bun, something I hadn’t been able to do in years. Best of all, my real hair was hidden away under a lace cap where I couldn’t get to it. I haven’t been able to pull at all, giving my hair time to grow back. My routine in the morning is super easy. No dry shampoo or root concealer is needed. 

No beanies, bandanas, or headbands either. I never have bad hair days anymore. And I have increased confidence when I go out.

Thank you, Emily and Bond Hair Bar!”

Sincerely,

Anonymous

Pull free for five months

If you want to get rid of Trichotillomania, Contact Emily Wyant at Bond Hair Bar 

Most people think that Trichotillomania isn’t a serious medical condition, but that’s not true. It can cause anxiety and depression. If you’re suffering from this disorder and losing all your hair, there are various ways to cover your hair loss. Emily Wyant, the owner at Bond Hair Bar, and her team of experts can help you deal with this condition. So, contact us now.

Leave a comment

Comments have to be approved before showing up